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6 9 


B. C. S. 1969 





'It was worth the struggle" 

Anthony Awde 

Ten days before prematurely leaving this world for points unknown, 
Tony summoned two of his former masters from the upstairs window 
of his fraternity on University street — rushed down the stairs and left 
this lasting impression: a boy who had surmounted numerous difficulties, 
had found peace of mind, had taken his place in his community and 
seemed destined for a full and rewarding life. 

Tony graduated from B.C.S. one year ago, earning a second class 
matric and the Chairman's prize for being the most improved boy in the 
school. He spent eight years here, and through the solicitude, en- 
couragement and guidance of his parents and masters, he earned the 
respect and the affection of his peers. 

Thank you Tony for your inspiration, courage and over-all con- 


Brig. General J.H. Price, O.B.E., M.C., D.C.L., (Honorary Chairman) Montreal 


Hugh Hall ward, Esq., (Chairman) Montreal 

Hartland L. Price, Esq., C.A., (Vice-Chairman) Montreal 

John Churchill-Smith, Esq., (Secretary) Montreal 

John F. Baillie, Esq., Montreal 

Eric H. Molson, Esq., Montreal 

R.R. McLernon, Esq., Montreal 

G. Arnold Sharp, Esq., C.A., Montreal 

Douglas H. Bradley, Esq., New York 

F.S. Burbridge, Esq., Montreal 

Daniel Doheny, Esq., Q.C., Montreal 

The Hon. CM. Drury, C.B.E., D.S.O., E.D., Montreal 

C.L.O. Glass, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Lennoxville 

J.P.G. Kemp, Esq., Toronto 

J.H.F. Kenny, Esq., Ottawa 

Hon. Mr. Justice Wm. Mitchell, D.C.L., Sherbrooke 

Raymond C. Setlakwe, Esq., Thetford Mines 

Desmond N. Stoker, Esq., Montreal 

W.S. Tyndale, Esq., Q.C., Montreal 

H. Weir Davis, Esq., Q.C., Montreal 
Major E. de L. Greenwood, Dorval 
Lt. Col. H.C. MacDougall, Montreal 
Major T.H.P. Molson, Montreal 
John G. Porteous, Esq., Q.C., Montreal 
Brig. G. Victor Whitehead, Montreal 

Old Boys' Association 
Robert Anderson, Esq., (Secretary Treasurer) Montreal 



Headmaster - F. Stewart Large, M.A., Columbia University, 
B.A., Trinity College, University of Toronto 

Senior Master - J.G. Patriquin, B.A., Acadia University 
(Head - History Department) 

R.L. Evans, M.A., Bishop's University, B.A., 
Trinity College, University of Toronto 
(Head - English Department) 

W.S. McMann, Teacher's College, Fredericton 
(Head - Mathematics Department) 

H. Doheny, B.A., B.C.L., McGill University 
(Assistant to the Headmaster) 

R.R. Owen, B.A., Bishop's University 
(Head - Language Department; 

A. P. Campbell, B.A., Queen's University 
(Head - Science Department; 

R.P. Bedard, B.A., Loyola College; B.Ed., 
University of Sherbrooke (Housemaster) 

J.F.G. Clifton, M.A., Selwyn College, 

J.D. Cowans, M.A., University of Montreal; 
B.A., Sir George Williams University 

Rev. F.H.K. Greer, M.A., Dalhousie 
University (School Chaplain) 

J.T. Guest, B.A., Bishop's University 

J.L. Grimsdell, M.A., Selwyn College, 
Cambridge (Housemaster) 

J. Milligan, B.Sc, Bishop's University, B.P.Ed., 
McMaster University, (Housemaster) 

D.A.G. Cruickshank, B.A., Bishop's University 
R.O. Lloyd, M.A., University of Western 

D.J. Campbell, B.Sc, Bishop's University 

P.R. Henderson, B.A., Trinity College, 
University of Toronto 

G.P. Kelly, B.A., University of New Brunswick 

R.B. Napier, B.Sc, Queen's University, 
Belfast, Ireland 

M.A. Peterman, A.B., Princeton University 

J.N. Whitmore, B.Sc, University of Manitoba 

R.J. Viger, M.A., Universite Laval, Quebec, 
B.A., St. Mary's University, Halifax 

W.W. Badger, B.A., Bishop's University 

A. Robertson, B.A., St. John's College, 
Oxford University. 

Mrs. F. Taboika (Part-time Spanish Teacher) 

Director of Athletics - Major S.F. Abbott, 
CD., C.S., of C. 

Nurses - Mrs. P. Belton, R.N. 

Mrs. H. Fisher - Assistant 

Organist and Music Teacher - Mrs. Bertha Bell, 
L. Mus. Dominion College of Music 

Librarian - Mrs. L. Allison, A.L.A., 
London, England 

Mrs. G.J. Patriquin, A.B., University of 

Art — Graham Cantieni, Secondary Teacher's 
Ceritficate (Arts and Crafts), Melbourne 
Teachers' College, University of Melbourne 

Bursar and Secretary — Lt. Col. J.L. Blue, E.D. 
Headmaster's Secretary - Mrs. J. Tear 

Secretarial Staff - Miss F. Molony 
Miss C Taylor 
Mrs. M. Bishop 
Mrs. J. Meagher 

School Matron - Mrs. L.M. Brady 


Many more than an average number of Old Boys will 
recognize W.W. (Bill) Badger (43/53), either as a resilient 
athlete in the Prep, a member of all teams in the Upper, 
or as Head Prefect. Mr. Badger went from here to 
R.M.C., guarded Old Fort Henry during vacations, and 
after a year's experimenting with teaching at Stanstead, 
decided it was for him, and finished his degree work at 
Bishop's Uinversity. He continued teaching at Lennox- 
ville High, Vermont Academy in Saxtons River, Vt, and 
latterly at Brooks School, North Andover, Mass. He has 
studied the New Mathematics under a National Science 
Foundation grant at the University of Vermont, during 
recent summer holidays. He returned to Moulton Hill 
with his wife and four children in August, and has been 
quick and effective to distribute his talent in scholarship, 
in extracurricular action, and notably with Second 

This year Mr. Badger took over the tough job of 
coaching First Team hockey but unfortunately during 
the Christmas break he caught pneumonia and was 
unable to return as coach. 


For a second time in a score of years Australia is 
represented on the School staff. Graham Cantieni, the 
new art teacher, was born in New South Wales and is a 
graduate of the University of Melbourne. At Wesley 
College, Perth, West Australia, he was art master for 
some time before coming to Canada in 1968. Currently, 
he is undertaking some research at the Centre de 
Recherches en Psycho-Mathematique at the University 
of Sherbrooke, and teaching art here. He exhibited in 
October at the Universite as one of "Trois Peintres de 


Mr. A.M. Robertson, a new man in the Languages 
Department, has an impressive educational background, 
beginning with his scholarship to Oxford from King 
Edward VI School in Southampton. 

At St. John's College, Oxford, he went on to an 
Honours B.A. in French and German, and spent a 
further year at the Oxford Department of Education. 
Changing direction sharply, he went from Oxford into 
the export field in business, in Scandinavia and many 
western European states, the last three years of which he 
was stationed in Paris. There he married and then 
spent five years teaching at a British Council - spon- 
sored Independent School in Lima, Peru, before coming 
to B.C.S. in September. 

His talents are in constant demand by many extra- 
curricular organizations, not the least of which is a 
dynamic Senior Reserve Soccer Crease of which he is a 
joint coach. He has been searching for a suitable space 
for pottery operations — if and when it is found, that 
will be a first in local arts and crafts. 



Mr. Viger returned this year with his new bride to 
the upper floor of School House. A Montrealer, Mr. 
Viger attended Loyola for his High School education 
and went on to Holy Cross in Massachusetts and St. 
Mary's in Halifax where he received his B.A. Magna Cum 
Laude in 1965. He continued his education at Laval 
where he succeeded in obtaining his M.A. in French. 

Among other things Mr. Viger became interested in 
the Music Club, the French Club, the Concert Com- 
mittee, Industrial Tours, Soccer, Skiing and Track. 

Mr. Viger is returning to Laval to continue his 
graduate studies and we wish him every success in his 
work there. 



Without fanfare or publicity Walter Scott McMann 
came to the Preparatory School, B.C.S., in September, 
1942. In the spring of 1969, twenty-seven years later, 
he submitted his resignation just as quietly, and retires 
at the end of the School year. In the meantime, a 
perfectly disciplined life has influenced B.C.S. deeply. 

He came to B.C.S. in the era of W.A. Page, who 
recognized in him almost immediately a colleague, a 
friend and a gold mine of schoolmasterly worth. They 
worked together happily until Mr. Page's illness and 
retirement in 1949. Meanwhile, he married Trixie J. 
Field of St. Johns, Newfoundland in 1947 and took up 
residence at 25 Conley Street in Lennoxville. While 
he remained in the Prep, Mrs. McMann instructed art 
in the junior school. 

After a couple of years of part-time teaching in the 
Upper School, he transferred entirely to the secondary 
division of B.C.S. in 1949, adding management of the 
Sports Shop to his duties in the classroom. 

Few teachers have served as faithfully or dependably 
as has Walter McMann. Additionally, we have never 
met anyone who remains as cooly self-controlled in the 
varied situations a teacher faces in a long career. 

He will be sorely missed at Chapel, at Assembly, at 
all meetings of the School as a body, and mostly, in the 
classroom, where he was invariably ready and waiting 
to begin and to complete a considered, prepared and 
reasoned lesson in Mathematics - and in human 

Mr. and Mrs. McMann will continue to live in 






























































Opening day of the Michelmas Term. 

Old Boys' football game. Annual Prize Giving, with Guest Speaker, Mr. A.E. Ritchie, 

Canadian Ambassador to the United States. 

Missionary Donald B. Clark preaches about UNICEF in St. Martin's Chapel. 

Biafra Week. 

P.S.A.T. Exams - Fifth Form. 

St. Francis and Massawippi Bird Club presents an illustrated lecture on "Mysteries of 

Migration" by Dr. Walter Breckenridge. 

B.C.S. Choir sings Evensong at Plymouth United Church. 

B.C.S. Annual Cross Country Race. 

Remembrance Day Service in St. Martin's Chapel. 

"Away" Weekend. 

First Team Hockey vs. Old Boys. 

Film "Warrendale" for 5, 6 and 7 Forms. 

School Dance with King's Hall at B.C.S. 

Christmas Examinations begin. 

Scholastic Aptitude Tests and Achievement Exams. 

Annual Christmas Dinner. 

Christmas Carol Service. 

Christmas Holidays begin. 


School re-opens for Lent Term. 

Achievement Exams. 

Music Club trip to Place des Arts. 

Lennoxville Players Club presents "The Mousetrap" in B.C.S. Gym. 

Fifth Form Carnival. 

Archdeacon Matthews gives illustrated talk on the Grenville Mission in St. Martin's Chapel. 

"Away" Weekend. 

B.C.S. Scholarship Exams 

Lennoxville Players club present "Pirates of Penzance". 

Folk Mass in St. Martin's Chapel by the University Alumni Singers. 


Mar. 19 Players Club production of "You Can't Take It With You.' 

Mar. 21 Easter Holidays begin. 






























Memorial service for J. Anthony Awde. 

Theatre Workshop in B.C.S. gym with a commentary by Mr. Earl Pennington. 

Old Boys' Squash Tournament. 

S.A.T. Exams. 

Cadet Invitation Dance. 

Two platoons represent No. 2 B.C.S. C.C. in the Annual Black Watch (R.H.R.) Church Parade. 

Annual inspection of No. 2 B.C.S. C.C. by Commodore Porter, Senior Officer Afloat. 

Trip to Ottawa to visit the Parliament Buildings and the War Museum. 

Invitational track meet at Stanstead College. 

IV Form Latin class presents the play "The Ghosts" on B.C.S. stage. 

Confirmation service conducted by the Right Reverend Russel F. Brown, Lord Bishop of 

Eastern Townships track meet at Sherbrooke. 

Trinity Term examinations begin for Forms II - V. 

VI and VII formers write Provincial Examinations. 

Final service in St. Martin's Chapel. 

Annual Sports Day and distribution of athletic awards. 



Copy Editor 
D. Jones 

Ralph Carmichael 

Layout Editor 
A. Wade 

Business Manager - J. Walker 

Sports Editor - 1. Dowbiggin 

Exchange Editor - E. Mooney 

Literary Editor - J. Mundy 

Photographic Editor - R. Pfeiffer 

Senior Forms Editors - W. Bromley, A. Kenny 

Staff Advisor 
R. 0. Lloyd Esq. 




K. Douglas-Toumer, A. Harpur, The Headmaster, M. Kenny, R. Carmichael. 


On the whole the school has been looked upon with 
renewed interest this year. At first the product of this 
interest appears to be "change" but if looked at in depth 
we would have to say it is "improvement". 

While there have been many new innovations in the 
junior forms and houses, the senior forms have remained 
relatively stagnant. This may well be a result of the 
present Prefect System. There have been many changes 
in our system, but I do not believe that we are keeping 
pace with the rest of the school. 

New Boy Line has remained relatively the same as 
last year. However, sent-ins have been cut to a minimum 
which has greatly increased their importance. 

Worker crew which was developed last year as a 
punishment has taken on a new look. The boys who 
made this crew found themselves sanding dishes, tidying 
classrooms and generally cleaning up the school grounds 
this year, as opposed to running laps around centre field 
last year. 

Detentions were entirely in the hands of the 
Prefects this year which was a marked improvement 
over the previous system because it has decreased the 
number of boys on detentions to a manageable number. 

Our new punishment for the year was brick duty 
which proved to be an effective punishment for boys 
who were caught smoking illegally. The boy would 
carry four bricks back and forth across centre field for 
one half hour. 

We found that in having the Headboys appointed 
from the sixth form, the school had essentially removed 
most of the potential leaders from the form and this is a 
point which should be looked into when establishing 
next year's Prefect System. 

The school officers this year have in most cases 
taken their responsibility well and the system has 
produced some good leaders. Their contribution to the 
school has been a just payment for the school's contri- 
bution to them. 



Back Row: D. Fuller, A. Wade, J. Seveigny.P. Wright, I. Dowbiggin, F. Ritchie, J. Walker. 
Front Row: W. Bromley, P. Laurier, P. Winn, The Headmaster, M. McNicholl, J. Angel, C. Stuart. 


■ss Mi sawassas* aaas i 

~~ ;" 

Back Row: J. Mundy, T. Bovaird, A. Lawee. 

Front Row: R. Viets, E. Mooney, The Headmaster, D. Languedoc, R. Cathcait. 



Michael Kenny (god) 

"Life is to be lived, and not understood. " 

AMBITION: Engineer (in layman's terms, a plumber). 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Head Prefect at a plumber's school. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours; First Team Hockey; 

Lacrosse; Cadet Major; Academictie; Strathcona Medal; Best 

Recruit; Head Prefect, '68-69. 


Ralph Carmichael (Stokley) 

"Old age has yet his honour and his toil. " 

PET AVERSION: Stubborn people. 

AMBITION: Undecided. 


ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, Colours; First Team Hockey, First Class Colours, 

Wiggett Memorial Trophy; Lacrosse; Cadet Captain, 2 i.e.; Best Cadet 

Award, '66 ; Prefect, Smith House. 

Kim Douglas-Toumer (DT) 

"I am part of all that I have met; 

Yet all experience is an arch where through gleams that untravelled world. " 

PET AVERSION: Stale smoke and full ashtrays. 

AMBITION: Engineer. 


ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer, Captain, First Class Colours; Track, Captain, 
First Class Colours; Choctaws Hockey; Cadet Lieutenant; Smith Cup 
and Fortune Medal; Boswell Cup; Kalbach Trophy; Player's Club; 
Prefect, Smith House. 

Arthur Harpur (Fat Albert) 

"The love of mankind holds the answer to the future. " 
PET AVERSION: Studying and petites filles. 
AMBITION: Doctor. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: A fat intellectual. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, Captain, First Class Colours; Senior Ski Team; 
Lacrosse; Cadet Sergeant Major; Prefect, Grier House. 



John Angel (Bart) 

"Sitting still and wishing 
makes no person great 
The good Lord sent thee fishing 
but you must dip the bait. " 

PET AVERSION: Sour notes. 
AMBITION: Banker. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Money lending fisherman. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, Colours; Choctaws Hockey; First Cricket; Cadet 
W.O. II, Drum Major. 

William Bromley (Irrash) 

"You can 't carry the egg all the time, E.H." 

PET AVERSION: Peace signs. 
AMBITION: Best lumberman in Quebec. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Work in a fibreglass plant. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours; Track; Lacrosse; League 
Hockey; Cadet Sergeant; Magazine Staff; Head Boy, Williams House. 

Ian Dowbiggin (Dowbs, C.C.C.B.) 

"Man is an island. " 

PET AVERSION: Ritchie smoking. 

AMBITION: Literary career. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Program salesman at the Forum. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours, Cleghorn Trophy; First 

Team Hockey, First Class Colours; Track; Lacrosse; Cadet Corporal; 

Head Boy, Chapman House. 

David Fuller (Boon) 

PET AVERSION: 1910 Fruitgum Co. 

AMBITION: Lawyer or teacher. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Black Panther in the Civil Liberties Union. 

ACTIVITIES: Senior Reserve Soccer; First Team Cricket; Skiing; League Hockey; 

Head of Choir; Agora President; Music Club; Cross-country Club; 

Player's Club; Cadet Corporal; Head Boy, Grier House. 


Paul Laurier 

PET AVERSION: Those little brats on both sides of my room. 

AMBITION: Business administration. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Having high blood pressure. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours; Senior Ski Team, First 
Class Colours, Junior Porteous Cup, Junior Whittal Cup, Senior 
Porteous Cup; Cricket; Track; Cadet Sergeant; Head Boy, Glass 

Michel McNicoll (Mcnips) 

PET AVERSION: Not being able to go home on weekends. 
AMBITION: Mechanical engineer. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer, Colours; Sergeant in Headquarters; First Aid 
Certificate; Head Boy, Smith House. 

Frank Ritchie (P.S.) 

"Work is hell, sleep is bliss, you can 't go wrong following this. " 

PET AVERSION: Seveigny, Seveigny's harmonica. 
AMBITION: Psychiatrist. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: A very heavy mattress tester. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football Manager, Colours; League Hockey; Curling; 
Cricket; Head Boy, Chapman House. 

John Seveigny (Sev) 

"Worried about the population explosion ? Have a cigarette. " 

PET AVERSION: My room-mate. 
AMBITION: Computer engineer. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: A 90% engineering student. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, Colours; Track; Cricket; Cadet Lieutenant; 
Head Boy, Chapman House. 


Campbell Stuart (Stu) 

"Swelled head? Put your ego on a diet. " 

PET AVERSION: Bromley's brother-in-law. 

AMBITION: Physicist. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: A physicist, what else? 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer, First Class Colours; Track, First Class Colours; 

Gold Centennial Athletic Award; Cadet Sergeant; Head Boy, Grier 


Alan Wade (Mr. Blues) 

"Only the survivors are dead. " 

PET AVERSION: Hard Physics exams. 

AMBITION: To buy a harpsichord. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Philisophical Tramp. 

ACTIVITIES: Football; Hockey; Cricket; Drama; Lieutenant; 

Head Boy. 

Julian Walker (Jules) 

"Good things come in small packages. " 

PET AVERSION: Tall people. 

AMBITION: A mari timer forever. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: A fish monger in Montreal. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer, Colours; Track; First Team Hockey, First Class 
Colours; Cricket, Second Class Colours; Tennis; Cadet W.O. II, 
Company Quartermaster Sergeant; Head Boy, Grier House. 

Peter Winn (Pete) 

"Suffering is the origin of consciousness. " 


PET AVERSION: People who make up excuses. 
AMBITION: Doctor-specialization. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Running, running, running. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer; Track; Cadet Staff Sergeant; Cross-country Club 
Choir; Librarian; Head Boy; Glass House. 


Peter Wright (Peak) 

"/ have no idea! Do you want the Hammer? 

PET AVERSION: Stuart's vocabulary. 

AMBITION: Stockbroker until Em 30. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Crossword manufacturer. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer, Assistant Captain, First Class Colours; First Team 
Cricket, Assistant Captain, First Class Colours; Hockey; Cadet Lieu- 
tenant; Best Cadet Award; Head Boy, School House. 


Roderick Archibald (Arch) 

"To err is dangerous 
Thank God I'm perfect. " 

PET AVERSION: The rising bell. 
AMBITION: Rancher. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football; Hockey Scorer; Curling; Cadet Clerk; Astronomy 
Club; Chess and Bridge Club; History Club. 

Juan Fuentes 


AMBITION: To be an economist (in the land of eternal spring). 


ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer; Chess and Bridge Clubs; Stamp Club. 

Ronald Gregory (Ron) 

"The ancient Greeks once said that anything philosophical was trivial. " 

PET AVERSION: 6:45 a.m. - 10:30 p.m. 
AMBITION: Professional racing car driver. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer; Skiing; Track; Photography Club; Astronomy 
Club; Bridge and Chess Club; Cross-country Running Club. 



Richard Kishfy (Rigo) 

PET AVERSION: Cleaning my room. 

AMBITION: Dentist. 


ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football, Captain, Colours: First Team Hockey; 

Colours; Tennis; Cricket; Cadet Corporal; Activities Committee; 

Stamp Club; History Club. 

Peter Lecoq (Pete) 
Insufficient data. 

Ray Ross-Jones (Cracerass) 

"A kiss without a moustache is like an egg without salt. " 
AMBITION: Rich businessman with twenty-five secretaries. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Rich bum with twenty-five wives 

Michael Zigayer (Zig) 

Arab proverb: "Even the thief before he steals says 'In God we trust'. " 

PET AVERSION; Hypocracy, conformity, demi-gods, sucks, the "System", Hag 

duty Sunday morning, flits. 
AMBITION: Psychologist. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: B.C.S., for awhile anyway. 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football, Colours; Tennis; Bisons, Assistant Captain 
Cadet Sergeant; History Club; Player's Club. 


Timothy Bovaird (Boves) 

"Work is a four letter word." 

PET AVERSION: People who have their work done on time. 
AMBITION: Artistic designer. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Clerk in Eaton's menswear. 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football; '67-'69; Softball; Curling Skip; Film Club; 
Bridge Club; Player's Club; Agora; House Officer, Grier House. 

Peter Bradley (Injun) 

"How many roads must a man walk down before you call him a man?" 

PET AVERSION: People who try to run my life. 

AMBITION: To be happy in my own way. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: A highly happy person. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours; First Team Hockey, 
Class Colours; First Team Cricket, Assistant Captain, First 
Colours; Cadet Sergeant; Sportsmanship Trophy, '65. 


Michael Burnett (Jean Claude) 

"To be or not to be? " 

PET AVERSION: Having a scheduled bed time. 

AMBITION: Graduate from University. 


ACTIVITIES: Senior Ski Team, First Class Colours; Camera Club; Agora. 

Duncan Cameron (Guiseppe) 

"There are heroes in the seaweed. " 

PET AVERSION: Right-wing administrations. 

AMBITION: University professor. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: College campus cafeteria pizza chef. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football; Recreational Skiing; Agora. 


Robert Carbonneau (CaibsJ 

"If you don 't like it, get out. " 

PET AVERSION: Head Boys and Prefects, and Neill, and Cadets. 

AMBITION: To become a businessman. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Card shark in 'Vegas. 

ACTIVITIES: Senior Reserve Soccer; League Hockey: Chess and Bridge Clubs. 

Ronald Cathcart (Cathy) 

"/ could be bounded in a nutshell and count myself a king of infinite space. " Hamlet. 

PET AVERSION: People who 'borrow' pieces of paper. 
AMBITION: Psychologist. 

ACTIVITIES: Senior Reserve Soccer; Snow Shoe Team; Track; Agora; Librarian; 
Cross-country running; House Officer; Smith House. 

Eric Dorius (Noah) 

"Here's to those who wish us well, and those who don't go get their drinks 
somewhere else. " 

PET AVERSION: Being isolated from real girls 

AMBITION: Architect. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Married to some nurse and living happily in Sher- 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football, Colours; Track; Quartermaster's Corporal. 

Pat Draper (Hips) 

PET AVERSION: Chef Mueller's food. 
AMBITION: To be in the Royal Bank of Canada. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Collecting money for an organ-grinder. 
ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football, Colours; Track; Quartermaster's Corporal. 
Player's Club; Cadet Corporal. 



Robert Duval (Bob) 

"Prejudice can 't run a hockey team. " 

PET AVERSION: Chapel, History in general. 

AMBITION: To play for the Expos. 


ACTIVITIES : Second Team Football ; First Team Hockey : Track. 

David Fisher (Fish) 

PET AVERSION: Private boarding schools for boys. 
AMBITION: Journalist. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Headmaster, D. Fisher. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours; First Team Hockey; Track, 

Shane Foster (Fos) 

"Even a fish wouldn 't get into trouble if he kept his mouth shut. " 

PET AVERSION: 99% of Compton, Lawee and Frank. 
AMBITION: To own a harem, make money. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Potato farmer on 'the island'. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours; First Team Hockey; Track, 
First Class Colours; Gym Team; Cadet Sergeant. 

Bram Frank (Leon) 

"If at first you can 't succeed, forget it. " 

PET AVERSION: Prupas hanging around his room so he can listen to radio B.C.S. 

AMBITION: Electrical engineer. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Bram's good Bargain Shop. 

ACTIVITIES: Radio B.C.S. Station Manager; Cricket. 


Peter Haddad (Heahdad) 

"Those were the days. " 

PET AVERSION: School rules, Mr. Big, 6:45 to 10:15. 
AMBITION: To play for the Montreal Allouettes. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Assistant Manager at Casa del Sol. 
ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football, Colours; Apaches Hockey; Soccer; Lacrosse; 
Choir; Projectionist. 

Harland Irvine (Hal) 

PET AVERSION: Neill, clepts. 
AMBITION: Chemist. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: A very quiet chemist. 

ACTIVITIES: B Team Curling; Soccer; Cadet Range Corporal; Best Recruit Award, 
68; Film Club. 

Peter Jackson (J.J.) 

PET AVERSION: Fascist systems, being out of the house on time. 
AMBITION: Pusher in an old folks home. 
ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football; Mohawks Hockey ; Track. 


Andrew Jessop (Jess) 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football; First Team Hockey ; Track; Cadet Drill Corporal; 
Agora; Choir. 




Alan Kenny (Hacker) 

"Drinking doesn 't pay. " 

PET AVERSION: Monday morning. 
AMBITION: To be happy. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Happily driving a skidoo. 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football, Colours; First Team Hockey; Lacrosse; 
Corporal in Headquarters; Diet Table. 

William Kerson (Holy Ghost) 

"You play our game, and we V play yours. " 

PET AVERSION: Harpur, Chapel. 

AMBITION: To earn lots of money. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Selling pencils on Dorchester. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours; Apaches Hockey, Colours; 
Track, Colours; Junior Ski Team; Cadet Lieutenant; Activities Com- 
mittee; Server. 

David Languedoc (Fat Dave) 

"Eat, drink, and be merry. " 

PET AVERSION: The hour of six forty-five, people who think that they are 

practically God. 
AMBITION: Accountant. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Garage mechanic in Hatley. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours; Corporal in Headquarters; 
House Officer, Williams House. 

Alan Lawee (Low) 

PET AVERSION: Cheeky fifth formers. 

AMBITION: Undecided. 


ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football; Curling Team; Corporal in Band; Major Prize; 

Player's Club; Agora; Radio B.C.S.; Astronomy Club; House Officer; 

Williams House. 


Alan Macdonald (Al) 

PET AVERSION: Baby beaters. 
AMBITION: Doctor. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Best vet in the Maritimes. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer, First Class Colours; First Team Hockey; Server; 
Librarian; Cadet Sergeant. 

Andrew McKim (Ange) 

"As a final incentive before giving up a difficult task, try to imagine it successfully 
accomplished by someone you violently dislike. " 

PET AVERSION: All petty school rules. 

AMBITION: Advertising and Public Relations. 


ACTIVITIES: Soccer; Curling Team; Agora; Camera Club; Astronomy. 

Robert Marien (Mario) 

"Do the thing you fear. " 

PET AVERSION: Exams and poor skiing. 
AMBITION: Civil engineer. 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football, Colours; Skiing; Lacrosse; Bridge and Chess 

Robert Meer 

"Moderation in extremity. " 

PET AVERSION: Super heroes, Nasser, desks that rock. 

AMBITION: Architect. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Bob's Kosher Meat Market. 

ACTIVITIES: Soccer; Curling Team; Music Club; Bridge and Chess Club President. 


Donald Miller (Deece) 

"Even a fish wouldn 't get into trouble if he kept his mouth shut. " 
PET AVERSION: People who don't mean what they say, or say what they mean. 
AMBITION: Geologist. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: A circus performer. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, First Class Colours; First Team Hockey; Cadet 
Sergeant; Choir. 

Robert Moffat (Bob) 

"Live each day as if it were your last. " 

PET AVERSION: Drunk drivers. 
AMBITION: Racing car driver. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer, First Class Colours; Track, Captain; Choctaw 
Hockey; Staff Sergeant in Band; Janner Trophy. 

John Mooney (Moon) 

"Take it easy but take it. " 

PET AVERSION: Breakfast at 7:30 a.m. 
AMBITION: To become a cost accountant. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Looking tired forever. 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football, Colours; Cadet Corporal; Choir; Astronomy 
Club; Magazine Staff; House Officer, Smith House. 

John Mundy (Sleazy) 

"What's freedom for - to seek eternity. " 


AMBITION: Urbanology. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Pseudo-intellectual. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer, Colours; Senior Ski Team; Cadet Lieutenant; 

General Proficiency Award, '66, '67, '68; Scholarship; Player's Club; 

Agora; Magazine Staff; House Officer, Smith House. 


Graham Neill (Goon) 

"Smoking doesn 't pay. " 

PET AVERSION: Being a waiter, Kerson, Porter, Goodwin. 
AMBITION: Broadcaster, Interpol Agent. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Announcer on Hawaii Five-O. 
ACTIVITIES: Soccer; Crees Hockey. 

Allan Patton (Fred) 

PET AVERSION: Snobby, ignorant, self-centred masters, Dune Cameron. 

AMBITION: Advertising agent. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Advertising peace in Viet Nam. 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football; Junior Ski Team; Fifth Year Cadet First Class. 

David Petrie (Raindrop) 

"Ninety-five percent of all accidents are caused by drivers hugging the wrong curves. 

PET AVERSION: Second formers. 

AMBITION: Anything that comes up. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Anything that comes up. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Hockey; First Team Football. 

Allan Porter (Big Al) 

"Love hurts. " 

PET AVERSION: False people (Frank and Neill). 
AMBITION: Forestry engineering. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Taking over from Vic Tanny. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Soccer, First Class Colours; Lacrosse; Cadet Staff Ser- 
geant; Choir; Wrestling. 


Steven Prupas (Proop) 

"Faith is hope holding out its hand in the dark. " 


AMBITION: Doctor. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Orderly at the Jewish General. 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football; Curling; Astronomy Club; Stamp Club. 

William Roberts (Wiskey) 

"To breathe is to judge. " 

PET AVERSION: Some people's conceit. 
AMBITION: Immortal novelist. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Immoral novelist. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football; Basketball; Wrestling; Best Recruit of the Year 

Donald Ritchie (Rickles) 

"Life is pretty simple if you just relax. " 

PET AVERSION: Egotists. 
AMBITION: To go on to better things. 
PROBABLE DESTINATION: Doing much higher things. 

ACTIVITIES: Agora, First Class; Player's Club; Radio B.C.S., Vice-President, and 


John Savard (Ruptured duck) 

"Never judge people by first impressions. " 

PET AVERSION: My nickname. 

AMBITION: University. 


ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football; Cricket; History Club. 



Anthony Smith (Bones) 

"Silence is golden. " 


AMBITION: Lawyer. 


ACTIVITIES: First Team Football; Choctaw Hockey ; Track. 

Peter Thomson (Pots) 

PET AVERSION: Frank, Neill, and Mr. W. 
AMBITION: To get my B. of Business Administration. 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football, Colours; Choctaw Hockey ; Corporal; Player's 
Club; Film Club. 

Robert Viets (Toad Vietchel) 

"Don 't take an imitation, only the real thing is worth it. " 

PET AVERSION: Conceit, snobs, people with no mind of their own. 

AMBITION: Architect. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Designing ski lodges. 

ACTIVITIES: First Team Football, Colours; Senior Ski Team, First Class Colours; 

Senior Whittal Cup; First Team Cricket; Lacrosse; Cadet Lieutenant; 

House Officer, Grier House. 

Scott Walker (Scotch) 

"Keep your eye on the ball, your hands on the wheel, and your feet on the ground 
now try and drive in that position. " 

PET AVERSION: Cadets, Lawee and Neill. 

AMBITION: Hotel manager at ski resort. 

PROBABLE DESTINATION: Handing out nivea to the needy. 

ACTIVITIES: Second Team Football; Cricket; Skiing; Chess and Bridge Club. 





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This year Chapman House finally made its mark in 
the School's "History Hall of Fame", and we proved 
ourselves worthy members of B.C.S. No longer will we 
be known simply as "The Barn in the Wilderness". 

As the year began, Headboys John Seveigny and 
Frank Ritchie, as well as Ian Dowbiggin, Tony Smith, 
and Michael Warwick, were the only veterans in the 
house. Paul Laurier, also a Headboy, represented us in 
Glass House. Fourteen new faces appeared in Chapman 
House, of which one made its debut three weeks late. 
He was a sturdy lad, rather thin, with slicked back hair 
and square shoulders. Mr. Milligan, our Housemaster, 
introduced him to us, and his first words were, "Where's 
h'all de h'ice. I ha'ain't seen no h'ice in five days." Yes 
friends, that was the night Marcel Etheridge became a 
member of Chapman House, and a student at B.C.S. 

The season finally rolled around to the scenic cross 
country sprint, and we had first place all wrapped up. 
Unfortunately, our star roadrunner, Frank (speed) Rit- 
chie, had indigestion and the "sleeping sickness" that 
day, so we had to be satisfied with last place. 

However, Chapman House was proudly represented 
in the B.C.S. sports book when Ian Dowbiggin was 

awarded the M.V.P. award for football, this being the 
second year in a row that a Chapman Houser has won 
this award. We also congratulate our star half-back on 
his appointments to House Officer and then to Head 
Boy this first term. 

We all returned after Christmas, the underdogs of 
the winter carnival. Chapman House had always placed 
last, but this year we made history by coming third. A 
new member arrived at the house, but unfortunately, he 
was unable to participate. "Little Stevie Wonder" was 
the first child born to Mr. and Mrs. Milligan, and the 
whole house wishes him the best of luck in his future 
football career. We also wish the Milligans good luck 
when he is practicing his passing and fullback blasts in 
the house downstairs. 

As we have said, Chapman House did well in the 
carnival. The "golden sweaters" overwhelmed Smith 
House on the volleyball court, and placed second in the 
basketball finals. Our snow sculpture, a camel (sort 
of! ! ? ! ) placed second, and Dowb's came in second in 
the Senior skating marathon. 


We would like to take time now to thank our 
assistant Housemasters, Mr. Badger, Mr. Peterman, and 
Mr. Cowans for a wonderful year and we all send our 
congratulations to Mr. Cowans on his appointment this 
year. Our special thanks go to Mr. and Mrs. Milligan for 
all the times we have eaten with them, and for the help 
and advice which they gave us throughout the year. 

A stranger walking through the house right now, 
only two weeks before exams, would see everyone 
working diligently in an effort to get the highest marks 
in the School in the June exams. "Bones" is in his 
room, counting drink shop money in a futile attempt to 
pay off Bryants' before they file a lawsuit, while Jean 
Savard is counting his money in a vain attempt to pay 
for his phone calls to England. Lil is on the phone 
talking to Cinny about the high rates for car insurance 
these days, and Bob is up in his room counting the days 
before he can get home to see the cuties in Baie Comeau. 
Gordon is doing some "fightin" with his shadow, and big 

IS ' 

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Deeky Dowbs 


Paul is measuring his biceps with a three inch thread. 
Bill is out behind the barn talking (???) to his girl 
friend, and Dowbs has his nose stuck in the latest 
"Sports Illustrated". Downstairs Charley is eating 
"Jellybeans" while Mclver is preparing water bombs 
which he will send to Raza via air mail. Marcel is 
writing a letter on birchbark to one of his Eskimo chicks 
back home, promising her all the fish she can eat if she 
will marry him. Our second team quarterback, Randy, 
is in his room lifting bar-bells as Eny combs his long 
golden locks of hair. But where is Denis? Oh, he is in 
the bathroom having his eighth bath of the day. He 
just can't wash off the twenty-two kinds of deodorant 
which he uses. Peterkins is outside throwing his baseball 
at a keyhole in the barn. It's pitch dark out, but he feels 
like a pro in his Expo cap. Jinger Baker is cutting up 
his pillow and bed with his drumsticks, while Walter 
dribbles his basketball around the room, training for the 
"Celtics" next season. In the Headboys room, more 
commonly known as the Chapman House common room 
and phone booth, Sev. is lying on his bed trying to figure 
out which one of his six steadies he is really in love with, 
and Mr. Speed is snoring away, dead to the world on his 

Yes, we have had a good year, and we plan to break 
all records with our exam results! ??!!!? 



Little did we know on that overcast September day 
when we returned, that a completely new dimension to 
house life would be introduced to us at the 'Happy 

We were first startled to discover that our house 
Prefect was none other than four by four Art Harpur, 
only in Sixth Form and at the tender age of 16. 

Of the three Head Boys, two were Stewarts, but the 
name is the only thing they had in common. One was a 
tall, lanky, and powerful nineteen year old, who only 
exercised his headmanship when his famous temper got 
hold of him. The other Stuart was a young fifteen year 
old lad who was interested, mostly in Mathematics. 
History and punishing people. David Fuller, the third 
Head Boy, roamed the downstairs hall in unpredictable 
moods. As well as being efficient, he displayed a 
nonchalant yet colourful way. 

Robbie Viets, the Rockliffe Flash, seldom seen or 
heard, was a house officer who sometimes roamed with 
Stuart. The other house officer, Julie Walker, a veteran 
of many B.C.S. years, was dubbed by Duval "Young 
Whippersnapper". At Christmas 'Jules' was made a 
Head Boy and Tim Bovaird and Pat Draper were 
appointed House Officers. After Christmas, Walker was 
newly nick-named 'Skyscraper'. 

The Grier House Mafia, a group formed with the 
intention of revolting against the system of authority, 
dealt severely with those unfortunate individuals who 
did not please them. The group was disbanded on 
April 20th, however, as an act of revolt towards religion 
was ruthlessly crushed by a superior, to remain un- 

Mr. Clifton returned to Grier House and added 
'buckets of colour' with such punishments as eating soap 
for swearing. 

Mr. Bedard, (sometimes Mr. B.), enforced such 
abstract things as 'thought for the day' and 'prayer 
reading'. Frere Bub managed to obtain a pool table for 
the house but not without charging the outrageous fee 
of 204 per half-hour. 

Bill Kerson and Tony Smith initiated the new par- 
tition in the downstairs common room which was put up 
to separate the T.V. from the pool table. Along with the 
wall, a carpet and a new upstairs door were installed 
in the house thanks to the persuasiveness of the house 

Peter Everett, known to most as Petsy-Poo, left the 
school just before Christmas, due to medical reasons. 
His departure was soon followed by the exit of Clark 
Brown. Later on Sandy Stewart and Collin Still left 
the School to continue their interests elsewhere. The 


whole house wishes these four the best of luck in 
their future lives! ! 

Many of the house regulars such as 'Fat Cat' Lecoq, 
'Jules' Walker, 'Rigo' Kishfy, 'Fredrigo' Patton and the 
immortal Claude 'Horace' Freeman were all back for 
their sixth or more years at the School. 

In the first term, Lecoq's electric torture weapon 
was introduced to the house. Before long, however, 
virtually everybody had heard or felt the shocking news. 

The shout 'Drink Shop' could usually be heard 
ringing through the halls when the shop was very 
efficiently run by Lopez Cardoza and Bovaird 'The 
Boss'. The fifteen dollar debts of Duval and Ross-Jones 
caused slight problems to the management, so Marchuk, 
Marzban and Kirkwood were recruited to aid the shop 
financially. Cordozo was stripped of his drinkshop key 
to help improve his mentality to become normal again. 

Eventually just about everyone had access to a 
drinkshop key (one way or another) which resulted in 
the changing of the cashbox lock. Draper's Second 
Hand Shop was available also to just about anybody, but 
the lock was never changed once. 

The Decathalon, a ten event contest consisting 
mostly of sports, is currently, in May, led by Fuller, 
Bishop and Bovaird. The events consisted of pool, won 
by Picard, golf, won by Bovaird, prayer reading and 
Mr. Clifton's quiz games, won by Bishop, the Cross 
Country, won by Riddough and the room decorations 
won by Dunn and Munro. Mrs. Bedard and Mrs. Clifton 
were honourable judges of the room competition and 
were shocked to see so many shapely and artistic 
pictures covering the walls and ceilings. Honourable 
mention in that event went to Duval and Petrie; Ross- 
Jones' 1 and Kishfy's rooms were always quite a sight 
to behold, especially on Sunday mornings five minutes 
before inspection. 

Would you believe that Meer took a shower in the 
second term and that Draper and Lanctot are in the 
Chalet? YES, IT IS A FACT that 'Irash' Lockwood 
controlled himself for five minutes once? Who can 
forget the bonfires and explosions at the Bar-B-Que. 
Also late Saturday nights at the Reverend Mr. Grier's. 
Would you believe that Marzban and Marchuk, after the 
first month of 'day duties', together equalled the total 
of day duties earned by the remainder of the house? 

Would you believe snowball raids on Smith, Willie 
and Chapman, in which they chickened out. In the 
end we resorted to breaking a window, waking up a 
three month old baby and running 45 strong down the 
center of a highway. 

The Xmas party, with M.C. 'Ziggy the Arab' and the 
'Greasemobile' (R.I. P.) highlighting the evening, was 
great fun. The car (? ) was brought through center 
doors and parked in the middle of Center Hall. Around 

this tin conversation piece took place skits, jokes and 
songs. Everyone seemed to enjoy himself (especially 
Zigayer). The only mishap of the evening occurred 
when some 40 odd boys took their turns stepping on 
Harpur's candy cane! ! 

As June will be a happy month for Mr. Campbell 
for he is to wed, we all wish him congratulations and 
the best of luck for the future and also to 'Coach Cleats' 
go our thanks for his participation in the house. 

Mr. Clifton, judging by how hard he worked on his 
garden, will be returning for another year. Thanks for 
your guidance and patience. 

Then, of course, there is Mr. Bedard, better known 
as 'Bub', only by his special friends. We can only say 
"Thank-you, Bub." 

Last but not least, the officers. To Fat Art, Boon, 
Stu, Sky Scraper, The Rockcliffe Flash and Tiny Tim 
The Terror, go our best wishes and thoughts of 

And as Grier House slowly sinks into the St. Francis 
we wave good-bye and give a farewell salute to '69. 



It was 6:50 on a cold January night. All the 
members of Smith House were goose-stepping down 
St. Francis Road in time to the lusty strains of "We 
Shall Overcome". Once outside their housemaster's 
home, the group stopped and chanted a volley of 

derogatory "Bish" slogans. At seven o'clock p.m. the 
howling revolutionaries stormed the building and were 
down to prep within three minutes. This was the first 
student insurrection at B.C.S. Smith House was the 
house which had the courage to execute it. 

1968-69 has been a good year for the House. Over 
half the boys were new and among them were several 
good cross-country runners. After one week, one boy 
left and was replaced by three fourth-formers who 
brought a part of the "complex" with them. 

Soccer played a large part in house life this year. 
We were represented by nine members of the fourteen 
man soccer team. The football team, on the other hand, 
would have been lost without the aid of six brawny 
players, five of these won colours and all were Smith 
Housers. (It should be mentioned here that the sixth 
player was forced to leave the school because of a 
slight disagreement with the administration as to 
whether or not the floor actually was moving under his 
feet that Saturday night). 

The first term wound up with the house's momen- 
tous victory in the cross-country. Quite a sensation was 


caused when an almost continuous line of green Smith 
House jerseys crossed the finish line ahead of the rest 
of the school. Of the first thirteen runners, eight were 
from our house. Douglas-Tourner, a Smith House 
prefect and Graeme Outerbridge of Williams House 
fought a hard battle for first place. The former, for the 
second year in a row, won the race, and was awarded 
the Boswell Cup. The house celebrated its victory at a 
party held by Mr. Owen at which we all had "bean- 

After a four day sojourn at home, in mid-November, 
everyone came back to face the fast approaching on- 
slaught of exams. After prep, however, there was 
enough time for the occasional shaving cream or water 
fight. There were very few nights in which Prupas went 
to bed in dry pyjamas. 

After Christmas, three new house officers, Mundy, 
Mooney, and Cathcart were appointed. They were 
faced with the disheartening task of trying to channel 
the house's explosive energy. 

With the snow came the snowball fights. Twice 
another house attacked our proud fortress. The passive 
members of Smith House rose up and drove the invaders 
to their very doorsteps. There was never a third attack. 

During one weekend in February the house was 
short five former hockey stars. These retired first 
teamers spent several days recovering from an acute 
case of travel sickness. 

By the time the winter carnival came, however, 
the house had recovered. One Friday night everyone 
was outside working on the snow sculpture. It was a 
monument erected to those who have died from smoking. 
The altar was complete with the symbol for the Cancer 
Society and the tuberculosis slogan. Perhaps our aims 
were too intellectual; we came third. In the more 
athletic competitions, with the help of "the five" we 
won the skating and broomball events, thus winning the 
winter carnival. This called for another party at Mr. 
Owen's house. 

For the school play, "You Can't Take It With 
You" by Moss Hart, Smith House put forward four stars. 
Donald Ritchie's rendition of the part of Martin 
Vanderhof was disarming. David Jones, who was 
appropriately cast as Donald, gave the house some 

At the onset of the last term, R.O. gave the house 
an important message. The gist of it was "A little more 
brains and a little less brawn". Accordingly, television 
watching decreased. (Strangely enough, this occasion 
coincided with the time that the common room was 
locked because it was untidy.) Even though the atmos- 
phere was more academic, the runners of the house who 
had done so well in the cross-country race formed the 
basis of a very successful track team. 

On closing day, the house showed up in full force 
to cheer each other on to win the envied track and field 
pennant and the second house relay. The relay team 
maintained Smith House standards by almost breaking 
the record, held by our house of course. We took the 
triple crown and Bob McLernon was awarded the Smith 
Cup for "Best Ail-Round Athlete of the Year." 

Mr. Owen held one last house party. Winn and 
Wright, who had been on loan to the junior houses, came 
down to join us; for the first time in weeks, the house 
saw the two prefects and the three fourth formers. All 
water fights were forgotten; the house officers could 
rest their unquiet souls. Everyone was busy tackling 
the steaks. 

By 2:00 p.m. Friday, June 7th, 1969 only those 
writing matrics remained. The house took on a faint 
colour of suntan lotion and the games of stand-0 began 
as everyone settled down to some hard studying. 




Williams House experienced a year of change during 
1969. Throughout the year Williams House was under 
the guidance of a new and more liberal Mr. Campbell. 
The responsibility tended to shift from the Head Boys 
and Masters towards the students themselves. The 
system was criticized, but an honest appraiser of the 
situation could not help but see that the benefits of 
the 'liberalization' outweighed the faults. In retrospect 
we would say that the system withstood the storm of 
criticism and is here to stay. 

This year the house set to work early on the Winter 
Carnival Snow Sculpture and with a steady effort from 
the entire house found itself a shoo in for the cup, but 
did not bring enough points to win the Carnival. 
Needless to say, the snow sculpture served purposes 
other than winning. Right Bill, Bill and Pete? 

The same snow sculpture was entered by Williams 
House in the Lennoxville Carnival and won. Some boys 
also participated in the town broomball games but they 
just lost the championship in overtime to a men's team. 

An extremely successful sex education program was 
carried on through most of the year by Mr. Campbell 
and Mr. Napier. 

But this year, as always it's the people that make 
the house, so could you imagine: Haddad or Cameron 
keeping their room neat ... or Bradley meeting the 

Monkees ... or Mr. Napier having no announcements . . . 
or Archibald meeting Le Grand Charles ... or Fifth 
Form being in the house. 

All in all it was a good year at Williams House except 
when it came to inter-house competition. At this point 
we would like to thank Mr. Campbell, Mr. Napier and 
Mr. Henderson for their help in making '69 a great year 
in the best House. 



The year started off as usual with our House Officers 
making themselves known to the rest of School House. 
In the first term many of the School Housers went out 
for football, although a few people were brave enough 
to take soccer. 

Many of the Newboys in the house were quite 
impressed by our suave house officers. Especially our 
leader, "Mike" Kenny, who commanded everyone's res- 
pect and attention at our evening prayers. 

We were all taken by surprise when we saw our new 
complex. I don't think anyone had expected anything 
quite like it. Everyone had their doubts, of course, but 
little did we know how well this new system was going 
to work. 

Around the middle of the first term Compton was 
invited over for the first junior darrce of the term. 
Everyone had a great time, I think. Mr. Whitmore 
showed his usual youthful enterprize by engaging in the 
highly complex task of operating the record player. 

No sooner than we had started the first term we 
were tearfully going home for our Christmas holidays. 
Everyone returned with renewed energy for the second 

The Easter term, as usual, was fun packed and full 
of surprises. During the winter carnival School House 
came out laden with prizes. Although no one recognized 
our snow sculpture as a work of art we were still 

As the final term started everyone studied hard for 
exams, well almost everyone. The hall of School House 
often smelled of burnt toast. Angel never told us why. 
He must have been trying to protect Wright. 

We would all like to thank the Masters of School 
House for helping us through the year: Mr. Whitmore, 
who, with his unconservative ways, entertained us 
through the school year; Mr. Grimsdell, who kept 
everyone academically fit; Mr. Viger, who has brought 
a little bit of France into the House; and last, but not 
least, Mr. Badger, who helped us through the year. 



1 ■*-**'- ,r „^ 


There is now a hollow quiet in the halls of Glass 
House, broken only by soft music from a record player 
and the clatter of a portable typewriter. The house is 
a lifeless hulk of brick, wood and glass. The undressed 
beds and empty cupboards in the dorms testify that 
the bustle and activity which existed up to two long 
weeks ago is now gone for the summer. I am an outsider 
looking into a world I knew little of but, the original 
hiding somewhere in the meticulous files of the maga- 
zine room, I have been chosen to write the Glass House 

As a senior hidden away in Smith House I have had 
little exposure to the inner sanctum of Glass House and 
knew absolutely nothing about the activities of the 
house except that they occurred far enough away that 
they did not disturb me. In order to have me prepared 
to write this article, the regular magazine staffers 
subjected me to a rapid-fire indoctrination concerning 
the make-up of the house. First I learned that this 
year the eight dorms in the house were divided into 
four teams which made up the "House League". A 
great rivalry developed between the teams, especially 
during the winter term with House League hockey, 
the spring term with baseball and the closing cere- 
monies with the league junior relay. Laurier's team, 
captained by Magor, made a clean sweep of the relay. 

This year there were three head boys in the house. 
According to Laurier, Wade was a selfless, upstanding 
individual who attempted to instill the highest values 
of decency and love for fellow man in the boys. He 
was always willing to associate with the younger boys. 
According to Wade, Laurier was a sadistic fiend, but 
a nice guy otherwise. The only unkind comment I could 
find about Winn was that he was a tiny bit greasy about 
wake-up in the morning. Generally, the three head boys 
were nice guys and will always be carried fondly in the 
hearts of Glass Housers because "After all, they could 
have been worse." 


After establishing the "House League" and getting 
used to the new head boys during the Michaelmas Term 
the boys moved into the second term. Lent brought the 
institution of Sunday ski trips to Mount Orford and 
Winter barbeques thanks to Mr. Guest's Coleman stove. 
One event few will forget was the 
tobogganing party held for the 
younger girls from Compton. Using 
Glass House ingenuity and plenty 
of elbow grease, the boys con- 
structed a substantial slope where 
the guests tobogganed after dinner. 
Also memorable was the Winter 
Carnival and particularily the house 
snow sculpture which, defeated by 
formidable opposition, consisted of 
a giant skull which involved more 
quantity than quality. A new 
innovation which continued during 
the Lent term was Sunday night 
movies. While the seniors and 
others sweated it out in the Assem- 
bly Room on Saturday nights to 
see the weekly (well, almost 
weekly) movies, thanks to Mr. 

Guest, Glass Housers enjoyed the movies in the comfort 
of the house basement. 

During the Trinity Term "Stando" was a familiar 
cry around the exterior of the house. Two of the 
unfortunates who frequently ended up against the wall 
were Gale and Mr. Guest. Also during the Spring, the 
third-formers began "relaxed study" instead of Prep 
during the evening. After struggling their way through 
the exams, Glass Housers went away for vacation on 
June 7th carrying with them fond memories of this 
hard-earned year. 



Cadet Lieuts. S. W. Kerson, S. Seveigny, P. Wright, A. Wade, K. Douglas-Tourner, R. Viets. 
Lieut. J. Mundy, Chief Instructor Maj. S. F. Abbott, The Headmaster, Cadet Maj. M. Kenny, Cadet Capt. R. Carmichael. 

This year the Cadet Corps introduced a change in 
its training instruction. Through the Hussars Regiment 
in Sherbrooke, the third and fourth year cadets were 
able to learn how to handle both the F.N. Rifle and the 
standard radio gear of the army. 

C.S.M. Harpur was responsible for teaching the 
first and second year cadets the fundamentals of rifle 
drills and by the end of the year a good number were 
represented on the precision squad which performed in 
the Inspection. 

The promotion system in Headquarters was also 
changed this year with J. Mundy adjutant. Instead 
of the promotion being based solely on one test at the 
end of the year they were based on various aspects of 
cadet training. This included marks on weekly tests, 
completeness of notebooks, proficiency in drill and 
recommendation from the officers. The staff of Head- 
quarters was disorganized at times partly because of the 
departure of A. Stewart, the corps adjutant, at the end 
of the second term. 

In early spring the Master Cadets exams were held 
with the B.C.S. Cadet Corps having the highest passing 
average of any corps in the Eastern Command. 

The week before the annual inspection was a busy 
week at the school with most of the activity being 
centered around cadets. On May 3rd the Corps held a 
formal dance at the Ripplecove Inn in Ayer's Cliff, the 
first of its kind in recent years. Supper was followed by 
a dance which was very successful and no doubt this 
event will become an annual one. 

The following day, after a long night on the dance 
floor, two platoons represented the corps in the annual 
Black Watch Church Parade in Montreal. The platoons 
had a difficult time keeping in step with the Black 
Watch bands but they put on a good show and the 
School was proud of them. 

Commodore Porter, Senior Officer Afloat, was the 
Inspecting Officer at the annual Inspection which was 


held in the cramped quarters of the Sherbrooke armoury 
because of heavy rain. C.S.M. Harpur formed up the 
company and then handed it over to Capt. Carmichael 
who in turn marched on the officers. Major Kenny took 
command and Commodore Porter inspected the corps. 
Following the inspection, the corps marched past in 
column of route but it was unable to march past in close 
column of platoons and companies as originally planned 
because of the size of the armoury. 

The precision guard and the band put on striking 
demonstrations of precision marching. The lacrosse 
game put on by the First Aid Team was very effective 
in illustrating the practical use of First Aid. 

The Corps reformed line and the prizes were given 
out. They were awarded to: Roberts, Best Recruit; 
Sgt. A. Montano, Best Cadet; Sgt. T. Smith, Best 
Instructor; C.A.M.S. WO II J. Walker, Most Efficient 
N.C.O. This year the Strathcona Trust Medal awarded 
the best cadet regardless of rank, was given to Major M. 
Kenny. The guard which showed the most corps 
initiative won the Cadet Shield. Number five platoon, 
commanded by Lt. J. Seveigny, was inter-platoon shoot, 
and number one platoon, commanded by Lt. P. Wright, 
won the inter-platoon competition. Last year's corps 
was awarded the Royal Canadian Army Cadets Trophy 
for the most efficient corps in the Eastern Command. 



.. :_i_.-.i.-w..,-...--'v. ■ 

""JAJ.: 1. .1- "-,'.. .i«-_ lJtLM'*JLMWm* 

Thiid Row: Sgt. D. Fisher, Sgt. M. McNicholl, Sgt. W. Bromley, Sgt. R. Cathcart, Sgt. S. Foster. 

Second Row: Staff Sgt. P. Winn, Sgt. A. Macdonald, Sgt. P. Bradley, Sgt. T. Smith, Sgt. C. Still, Sgt. C. Hencher, 

Sgt. A. Montano, Sgt. J. Husband. 
Front Row: Staff Sgt. A. Porter, C.S.M. A. Harpur, the Headmaster, C.Q.M.S. J. Walker, Staff Sgt. Petne (WO II). 


Fourth Row: E. Rothschild, E. Bagnall, P. Morton, R. Meer, H. Walker, R. Jess, J. Davis. 

Third Row: S. Walker, D. Jones, P. Shorteno, D. Fuller, R. McLernon, M. Rossy, R. Sheppard, C. Freeman 

A. McKim, J. Savard, A. Lawee. 
Second Row: P. Thomson, S/Sgt. R. Moffat, P.R. Henderson Esq., W.O. II J. Angel, C. Stuart. 
Front Row: S. Fraser, H. Kerson, A. Outerbridge, C. Ponder. 





1st Team 

Back Row: T. Smith, M. Kenny, J. Angel, T. Guest Esq., J. Milligan Esq., D. Petrie, D. Languedoc, D. Cameron, 

W. Bromley, R. Goulet. 
Middle Row: D. Cruickshank, Esq., D. Miller, S. Foster, R. Carmichael, P. Launer, J. Reid, A. Stewart, 

J. Seveigny, C. Still, R. Viets, A. Jessop, D. Reardon, W. Raza, D. Noseworthy, F. Ritchie. 
Front Row: P. Beland, W. Kerson, W. Roberts, P. Bradley, R. McLernon, (Asst. Capt.), A. Harpur (Capt.), 

A. Wade (Asst. Capt.), D. Fisher, G. Bell, I. Dowbiggin. 

First Team Football experienced quite a few ups 
and downs this past 1968 season, posting a 3-4-1 record. 
The team was made up of mostly fifth and sixth 
formers and so it was generally a young team, exhibiting 
at times great enthusiasm and vigour and at other 
times inexperience. Despite dropping four games the 
team lost by a total of only three points in heart- 
breaking losses to L.C.C. and St. Pat's and were beaten 
decisively only by Stanstead (in the second game) and 
the Old Boys'. In other words the team always was 
fighting down to the final gun. 

The season started off with a very satisfying win 
for coaches Mr. Milligan and Mr. Guest, nipping Quebec 
High in Quebec on a late rally, 14-13. The following 

Saturday, however, it was a different story, with First 
Team falling short in a rally similar to the first game. 
On Thanksgiving Weekend, in sunny weather, B.C.S. 
defeated Stanstead 20-6 in perhaps the finest game in 
years at Bishop's. The Old Boy's closed out the 
weekend by clobbering their smaller opponents by a 
lopsided score. On the next Saturday in miserable 
weather First Team put up a good fight before losing in 
an exciting finish to L.C.C. 8-6. Then came the lowest 
point in the team's season when Stanstead defeated us 
52-7 in extremely cold weather. The score was tied 7-7 
in the first quarter when Stanstead tore open the game 
with touchdown after touchdown. The final game of 


the season was against Ashbury and for a while it looked 
as if B.C.S. might drop the game but went ahead late 
in the fourth quarter. Victory was snatched away at 
the last moment when Ashbury got a rouge to tie the 
score 8-8. 

At this time the team would like to thank Mr. 
Milligan and Mr. Guest for their expert coaching and 
the work they did for the crease. Thanks also to captain 
Art Harpur, co-captains Rob McLernon and Alan Wade, 
and manager Frank Ritchie whose play-by-play tapes of 
the games were extremely valuable. 



- 14 


- 13 


- 12 


- 13 


- 19 


- 6 


- 20 


- 6 


- 6 




- 7 


- 52 


- 8 


- 8 



- 30 points - 

- 5 touchdowns 


— 18 points - 

- 3 touchdowns 


— 12 points - 

- 2 touchdowns 


— 7 points - 

- 7 converts 


— 6 points - 

- 1 touchdown 


— 6 points - 

- 1 touchdown 


— 6 points - 

- 1 touchdown 


— 1 point - 

- 1 rouge 

















Ritchie (Manager) 


Dowbiggin (Cleghom Trophy Winner). 


2nd Team 

Fourth Row: J. Savaid, P. Haddad, L. Davies, B. Sewell, A. Lawee, R. Duval, S. Walker, P. Jackson, D. Wong. 
Third Row: W. Badger, Esq., R. Dunn, P. Thompson, D. Ross, R. Marien, R. Sheppard, D. McCuaig, J. Eaves, 

D. Jones, A. Kenny, P. Brooke, M. A. Peterman, Esq. 
Second Row: J. Carstoniu, E. Mooney, M. Zigayer, E. Dorius, M. Warwick (Captain), R. Kishfy (Captain), 

R. Sewell, W. Howson, F. Home, E. Bagnall. 
First Row: G. Lockwood, T. Bovaird, A. Pickard, D. Prupas, M. McGuire, A. Patton, P. Draper, D. Cardozo. 

Just by looking at the scores, one can see that the 
Second Crease Football had a very good season. But 
these scores do not tell everything, for there was 
something extra that combined to make this year's team 
a great success. Each player showed a desire to do his 
best and this could be seen right from the beginning of 
the year when the team underwent its strenuous pre- 
season conditioning. Soon the players of better ability 
stood out and the team took shape both on offense and 

The first two games of the season were exhibition 
games against Quebec High and St. Pat's. With good 
showings from both the offense and the defense, B.C.S. 
won both. The determination and spirit was shown by 
each individual and good, clean football prevailed 
throughout the two games. 

Then came the annual B.C.S. - Stanstead series. With 
lots of good running, B.C.S. trounced the rival team 
much to the delight of the large number of spectators. 

B.C.S. met their first tough competition when they 
played Selwyn House and it could be seen they weren't 
ready for it on the field. A number of things can be 
attributed to their first loss since they were playing 
away and had just gotten off a long bus ride. After 
the game the team knew they would have to work 
harder and knew they would beat Selwyn House in 
their next encounter. 

But B.C.S. practised harder and harder for what was 
the most rewarding victory of the year when they beat 
Selwyn House's first team. The rapid improvement of 
the team was noted and Bagnall, Jones, McGuaig, Sewell, 
and Warwick stood out as the top men. The last game 
of the season took the team to Ottawa and gave the 
team a 5-2 record. 





B.C.S. 22 
B.C.S. 6 



Quebec High 
St. Pat's 

Selwyn House 28 
Stanstead 6 

Stanstead 14 
Selwyn House 19 


The players of the 1968-69 Second 
Football Crease would like to extend many 
thanks to Messrs. Badger and Peterman, for 
their excellent coaching and for giving up 
their free time. 




Third Row: R. Bedard, Esq., J. Cowans, Esq., D. Campbell, Esq. 

Second Row: G. McMichael, P. Shorteno, C. Hencher, G. Goodwin, R. McGuiie. 

Front Row: R. Forest, R. Dodds-Hebron, B. St. Amand (Captain), L. Desmarais, J. Davis. 

Once again, the Third Football Crease attracted its 
usual number of unseasoned players interested in 
learning the fundamentals of this popular sport. Messrs. 
Bedard, D. Campbell and Cowans took control of this 
group and soon had the "Third Creasers" doing their 
daily callisthenics to build them into shape for the 
punishment of the game. After the participants 
exercised enough, running, blocking, tackling and pass- 
receiving were practised by all in a few organized 
scrimmages. Soon it looked as if the boys were ready 
to play on intramural teams. 

Four captains were chosen, Ritchie III, St. Amand, 
Walker III, and Williams on the basis of their ability and 
leadership. Three to four games were played each week 

and soon the more promising players could be seen, 
especially Desmarais and Leger with their fine running. 
Most of the games were very close contests and the 
members of the Third Crease learned the bitterness of 
defeat and the pride of a win. This year during half 
time, the crease was entertained by Mr. D. Campbell, 
showing off his much admired style in kicking field 

Later in the season, an All-Star team was chosen to 
play Selwyn House's Bantam team. After regular 
practices they were ready for some real competition. 
But the B.C.S. team kept up their spirit and scored a 
touchdown during the last quarter. The final score 
was Selwyn House 18, B.C.S. 6. 



1st Team 

Back Row: J. Clifton Esq., R. Moffat, C. Brown, P. Wright, K. Douglas-Toumer (Capt), C. Stuart, G. Outerbridge, 

A. Porter, R. Henderson Esq. 
Front Row: R. Pfeiffer, P. Winn, A. Woods, C. Freeman, J. Mundy, G. Mayer, A. Macdonald, J. Walker. 

The first soccer team of '68 was superior to any 
other fielded by the school in the last few years. It was 
coached by Messrs. Clifton and Henderson and captained 
by Kim Douglas-Tourner. Ten of the team of fourteen 
were new to it; only Douglas-Tourner, Peter Wright 
(assistant captain), Bob Moffat and Graeme Outerbridge 
were '67 veterans. Unfortunately, the last of these 
was sidelined very early in the season after a few hard 
knocks on the nose, and was not able to rejoin the team 
until late in the season. The general opinion was that 
the nose-job was a success. 

First team played Sterling again this year. The first 
game was played at Sterling under U.S. rules but, 
unfortunately, the team, not being accustomed to such 
dainty play, was called on numerous occasions, and we 
lost a point on a penalty shot. The return match was 
played on home ground. B.C.S. played an extremely 
good game, but again, unfortunately, by amassing more 
points in the combined games, Sterling edged us out. 



In the local league, which included Stanstead, 
Magog, Lennoxville and Sherbrooke High, B.C.S. fin- 
ished third. The first two were Stanstead and 
Lennoxville. The exhibition match that Bish had 
against North Hatley resulted in a 5-1 victory for the 

Crease usually started right after classes. As soon as 
Mr. Clifton and Mr. Henderson arrived, work began. 
A "volunteer" would lead the group in callisthenics 
which he varied in length from five to ten minutes, 
according to his own endurance. After a few hard laps 
of the soccer field, the team split into groups of three 
or four in which they practiced such skills as dribbling, 
neading and passing the ball. Occasionally, there would 
be a game against a senior reserve team but for the 
most part there were offensive and defensive scrim- 

All in all, it was a rewarding season and this year's 
team would like to wish next year's team all the luck in 
the world. Also thanks to Messrs. Clifton and Hender- 
son for their enthusiasm and coaching. 

First colours: 








Back Row: C. Simpkin, A. Martin-Smith, P. Kenwood, J. Husband, S. Dowbiggin, P. Morton, J. Rosenfield, 

D. Marzban, G. Magor, R. Napier, Esq. 
Front Row: L. Kiedl, K. Herring, D. Murchison, M. Stephen, P. Smith (Capt), B. Salt, C. Bishop, J. Davis. 

The Junior Soccer team enjoyed a most successful 
season under the leadership of Peter Smith and Mark 
Stephen. Due to an increase in strength and technical 
skills, they were a much improved team in their local 
competition this year. 

The team took first place in the local league and 
proceeded to defeat Stanstead twice in the home and 
home semi-final. In the sudden death final with 
Sherbrooke, they were narrowly beaten by one goal to 
nil. After conceding an early goal, B.C.S. attacked all 
out for the remainder of the game but were unable to 
score. The team was honoured with the support of the 
whole school but they really needed "the luck of the 
Irish". Alas, the leprachauns were far away. 

The team would like to thank Mr. Napier for his 
encouragement and excellent coaching. 



Back Row: The Headmaster, T. Bovaird, D. Noseworthy, W. Bromley, R. Archibald. 

Third Row: M. A. Peterman, Esq., C. Still, M. Kenny, W. Badger. Esq. 

Second Row: R. Kishfy, D. Petrie, R. Duval, R. Sewell, P. Draper, D. Jones. 

Front Row: E. Bagnall, J. Walker, R. Carmichael (Capt.), J. Reid, G. Bell, P. Bradley, I. Dowbiggin. 

As the snow began to replace the discolored leaves 
on the ground, all the hopefuls met at the B.C.S. 
Memorial Rink in their attempt to please the coach with 
their agility on skates and over-all hockey ability. In 
less than two weeks the team had its first test under 
game conditions and was out-classed by a group of 
slightly exhausted but game old boys. The highlight of 
that short half-term was the trip to C.M.R., resulting in 
an impressive victory. As we left for the Christmas 
holidays our record stood at one victory and three 

When we arrived at school for the beginning of the 
second term the general concensus was that the team 
would quickJy jell and really hit top form. An 
indication that this prediction would come true was a 
terrific comeback from a 4-1 deficit in the third period 

to tie Loyola in the last minute 4-4. The ranks of the 
team were seriously depleted, however, by the expul- 
sion from the team of six members for disciplinary 
reasons. Nevertheless, the newcomers helped to take up 
the slack. Another high point of the season was a tie 
with Stanstead 2-2, thanks to an outstanding job in 
goals by John Reid. A trip to Ashbury which resulted 
in yet another tie 3-3 saw the team lose Ian Dowbiggin 
for the rest of the season. The annual game with Deer- 
field was a disappointing defeat, 8-1. 

Injuries played a big part in last season's woes, 
with eight members of the team side-lined for some 
length of time during the season. 

At this point the team would like to take the 
opportunity to thank Mr. Peterman for the great job 
he did and also our regrets to Mr. Badger for not being 


able to join the team after Christmas because of illness. 
Thanks also to Captain Ralph Carmichael, the winner 
of the Wiggett Trophy and to Eric Bagnall, Julian 
Walker, John Reid, Peter Bradley and Gordon Bell for 
their stabilizing force on the team and to Colin Still, 
Bob Duval, Bob Sewell for their effort after being called 
up mid-way through the year. And of course to 
managers Bill Bromley, David Noseworthy and Tim 
Bovaird for their helping hands. 

The following were awarded first-class colours: 



Third Row: M. A. Peterman, Esq., L. Desmarais, R. Sheppard, R. Pfeiffer, J. Lindsay, 
Second Row: P. Smith, R. Dodds-Hebron, D. Barden, D. Lalonde, R. Jess. 
Front Row: R. Forrest, M. Stephen, D. Jones, P. Beland, L. Kredl. 


Back Row: A. Wojatsek, W. Ghans, R. Eddy, 

B. Graham, J. Gale, S. Ho, C. G. Glass, A. Graham, 
G. Fyon, A. Blue. 

Front Row: C. Oughtred, R. Levesley (Captain), 
D. Prieur. 


Back Row: M. Zigayer, E. Mooney, A. Wade, 
R. Carbonneau, R. R. Owen Esq., P. Haddad, 
M. Rossi, R. P. Bedard Esq., A. Pickard, A. Smith, 
A. Wood's, W. Howson, R. Moffat. 

Front Row: W. Kerson, E. Dorius, J. Angel, 
K. Douglas-Tournei, R. Goulet, P. Thomson, 
M. Etheridge. 



Back Row: D. J. Campbell, Esq., A. Evans, B. St. Amand, 
R. Glass, S. Khazzam, C. Simpkin, C. Hencher (Capt.), 
J. Rosenfield, K. Hamilton, M. Kirkwood, M. Lacasse, 
E. MacGillivray. 

Front Row: R. Menzies, P. Morton, R. Marchuk, 
O. Jones. 


Standing: D. Marzban, B. Williams, R. McGuire, 

F. Home, M. Rider, H. Walker, D. Cardozo, 

C. Bishop, J. Husband, I. Stephens, A. Montano, 

G. Neill, P. R. Henderson, Esq. 

Kneeling: A. Outerbridge, J. Apostolides, R. Acres, 
T. Kirkwood. 


Back Row: P. Wilmer, B. Salt, F. Tardi, S. Lewis, 
B. Hopper Esq., P. Marchuk, M. Dixon, 
A. Martin-Smith. 

Front Row: G. Magor, H. Kerson, B. Eaves. 


Back Row: G. P. Kelly.. Esq., A. P. Campbell,Esq., 
J. Hamilton, P. Winn, R. Cathcart, C. Stuart, 
P. Brooke, C. Freeman. 

Front Row: P. Kenwood, J. LeBlanc, R. Wilson, 
J. McArthur. 



Back Row: J. Mundy, P. Setlawke, P. Laurier, G. Mayer. 

Front Row: J. Clifton, Esq., R. Dunn, R. Viets, (Capt.), D. Reardon, J. T. Guest, Esq. 

The team got off to a fine start with pre-season 
conditioning. Coaches Guest and Clifton organized the 
daily creases which were held over at the B. U. Gym. 
The crease was busy during weekends making a new 
cross-country course, which contributed to the general 
excercising and conditioning. 

The first race of the season was the Giant SlaJom 
at Mount Orford with twelve of the top racers on the 
crease competing. Four boys from B.C.S. placed in the 
top twenty. The next week, five members were chosen 
to race in a cross-country contest held at Camp Fortune. 
Although no one on the team placed in the top five, 
the crease gained invaluable experience. A special 
slalom race followed the next week at Mount Bellevue. 
Unfortunately, the majority of our best competitors 
were disqualified in the race. Racing at Sterling the 
following week proved to be a total disaster due to the 
fact that the team used the wrong wax. The team 
managed to come only third behind Stanstead by four 


points. Top racers in the event turned out to be Kit 
Herring and Charley Veillon in the junior class and Paul 
Laurier in the senior section. However, this dis- 
appointing event was followed the next week by the 
best showing of the year in a night race at Mount 
Bruno. Burnett placed fifth which was the best for 
Bishop's and five others placed in the top twenty. 
Two weeks later was the meet for the Cochand 
Trophy at Owl's Head. B.C.S. came through in the 
cross-country with Laurier, Mundy, Viets and Reardon 
placing second, third, fourth and eighth respectively. 
Generally the competitors were unsteady and many 
fell, allowing Stanstead to sneak away with the victory. 
It was the Junior's turn the next week as they finished 
second, fourteen points behind L.C.C. in the overall 
competition. In the next race, the Provincial Champion- 
ships at Mount Sutton, Mike Burnett and Robbie Viets 
put in fine performances in the Giant Slalom and Slalom 
events respectively. The last race was the following 

weekend in a rematch with Stanstead in the Slalom. 
Burnett and Reardon I were the individual stars as the 
Purple and White clobbered Stanstead by 25 points. 

As in the past years the crease practised Slalom, 
Giant Slalom and Downhill at Mt. Orford. Helping out 
in the coaching department was Mario Podereziach of 
Mount Orford and Jacques Gadbois from Sherbrooke 
University. At the winter-term prize giving Robbie 
Viets won the Senior Whittall trophy for the best-all- 
round skier. Laurier, the Senior Porteous Cup for 
cross-country, Pudden the Junior Whitall Cup for most 
improved skier and Herring the Junior Porteous Cup for 
the finest junior skier. 

It was ironical that, at the prize giving, Pudden and 
Herring, both with broken legs received trophies for 
their skiing achievements. 

And of course, the team's thanks are directed 
towards coaches Guest and Clifton for their valuable 
time they gave to the team. 


Back Row: C. Veillon, C. Ponder, P. Ostrom, K. Herring. 

Front Row: J. Clifton Esq., J. Pudden, K. Reardon (Capt), G. Goodfellow, J. T. M. Guest Esq. 

Absent: G. Sheppard. 



Track crease 1969 was taken over by a new coach, 
but not a stranger by any means. Mr. Milligan had acted 
as coach before while Major Abbott engineered the team. 
It was evident from the first day that Mr. Milligan had 
his eyes set covetly on the two big track meets coming 
as the crease laboured heartily in the gym waiting for 
the O.K. sign to use the field. The enthusiasm of the 
coaches soon spread to the boys and everyone went 
about their exercises and drills with a determination 
second to none in contrast to past track teams. 

On Saturday, 17th of May, B.C.S. went to Stanstead 
as the underdogs. Only 29 men were on the team, and 
all the odds were against us. At the end of the day 
with the open 'mile run' the only remaining event, we 
led Stanstead by three points. There was a twenty- 
minute wait until this event, and every athlete on the 
field had 'butterflies'. For B.C.S. , Gordon Bell made a 
new record in the discus, 115 feet, and Walter Raza 
set the new high jump record at five feet five inches. 
The old records had been 106 and five feet two inches 
respectively. Honourable mention must go to Pierre 
Beland, Don McCuaig, Gordon Bell and Shane Foster 
for the many valuable points which they accumulated in 
their 100 yard and 220 yard races. 


Fortunately, our luck held out in the mile. The 
Stanstead favourite placed third and Peter Winn came in 
fourth, leaving us a margin of two points with which 
we won the Meet. 

The next Saturday was the Eastern Townships meet 
with eleven schools involved. Once again it was a tight 
struggle with both Stanstead and Sherbrooke High 
School providing the toughest opposition. It was not 
until late in the afternoon that the meet was clinched 
for B.C.S. with a sweeping victory by our midget relay. 

Wayne Ghans took most of the silverware by obtaining 
28 points in his age group, the highest individual total of 
the meet. Bob Moffat and Kim Douglas-Tourner 
accepted the trophy for the team with the highest point 
total, rounding out another successful afternoon for 
our 1969 track team. 

Certainly congratulations go to Messrs. Milligan, 
Whitmore, and Viger for the time and teaching they 
contributed to the crease and for the results they 



Second Row: The Headmaster, P.R. Henderson Esq., P. Thomson, A. Wade, C. Mclver, A. Woods, S. Walker, 

R. Sewell, J. Savard, M. Warwick, J. L. Grimsdell Esq. 
Front Row: D. Jones, S. Dowbiggin, P. Bradley, R. McLernon (Captain), P. Wright, J. Angel, D. Outerbridge. 

"Soggy" is perhaps the best word to sum up this 
past cricket season. In early April a total of eleven 
matches were scheduled for the Firsts and Under 16's. 
When the season was over, only five had been played. 
The Under 16's, resurrected this year, played no games 
at all - a very unfortunate season for them, but their 
enthusiasm and interest will carry them through to the 
First Eleven in the future. A new intermediate league 
was formed for boys who wished to play cricket, but did 
not make one of the teams, but their season was spent 
largely in running around the triangle because of bad 
weather. Only the New Boys were unaffected by the 
weather. For the first time, they played two matches 
against outside competition. 

In spite of the rain, however, it was a valuable season 
when its effect on future years is considered. A trip to 
Ontario was scheduled and then cancelled because of the 
rain, but contacts were made and details ironed out, 
and now next year's trip is all but finalized. In addition 
it is almost certain that one of the Ontario schools will 
be coming to B.C.S. to play cricket next season. The 
crying need for schoolboy matches is slowly but surely 
being filled. 

In the rink, three indoor nets were set up, and thus 
all cricketers were able to begin practice in early April. 

It seems obvious that this contributed greatly to the 
high calibre of cricket at the New Boy level. If we had 
had enough netting to maintain indoor nets at the same 
time as outdoor nets, the rain would have been almost 
no problem at all. 

For the First Eleven, it was an average season. 
Inexperience was the keynote of the team, but progress 
was definitely made. The fielding began in clumsiness, 
but ended in excellence, catches taken by Sewell and 
Woods attesting to this fact. The batting began very 
shakily, but ended, if not with high scores, at least with 
great confidence. Perhaps only our bowling was consis- 
tently good. Bradley's nine wickets against the Bank of 
Montreal were the culmination of a fine season for him. 
Wright and McLernon were always steady. These three 
boys were the mainstay of the team, with McLernon 
performing the captain's duties ably. 

Our major downfall was the batting. Inexperience 
and resulting nervousness produced scores entirely in- 
sufficient for winning cricket games. Everyone on the 
team was in too much of a hurry to score runs. Patience 
is essential, and it seemed that only Mclver realized 
this. In the final game against the Masters he scored a 
very solid 37 runs. 



As is usual with any athletic innovation at B.C.S. 
there was a great deal of apprehension concerning the 
birth of a lacrosse crease last spring term. Some feared it 
might deplete the ranks of our already formidable 
cricket and track contingents. Others feared it might 
result in a "relax" crease carrying on the traditions of 
former erstwhile creases such as gardening and softball. 
All these visions were quickly dispelled as the crease 
participated in a rough and ready floor hockey league 
for a week or two and then rushed out into the great 
outdoors for various body building manoeuvres. With 
the arrival of more favourable weather Messrs. Peterman 
and Campbell commenced their crash course on the art 
of handling a lacrosse stick and lacrosse ball and often 
both at the same time. Then came the monotonous 
but essential drills of running up and down the length 
of the field, "cradling" the ball and passing it. Slowly 
but surely the number of scrimmages increased and 
enthusiasm for the crease was something to marvel at. 
Although the crease ended with many of its members 
working out on track crease for the upcoming meets, 
hope for next year is strong. Promise for an inter- 
school schedule next year has been whispered more than 
once during the spring term and the dream of lacrosse 

taking its place alongside the other major sports in the 
next few years. Just think of a B.C.S. - Stanstead la- 
crosse trophy. 



J. Walker, R. Kishfy, R. McLernon, T. Bovaird, A. Macdonald, R. P. Bedard, Esq. 

rjt&yr ; 

The '69' tennis team will be remembered by all 
concerned as a highly successful one. At the start of the 
year, Mr. Bedard, our highly talented coach, chose Al 
MacDonald, Julian Walker, Rick Kishfy and Tim Bovaird 
to be on his tennis crease. At first there was little time 
for tennis as the court needed to be seriously repaired. 
But through many hours of rolling, raking, taping and 
watering the court came around to be in the best 
condition in years. After this was accomplished, tennis 
was played long and hard every day with Mr. Bedard 
helping us whenever possible. 

The tennis team played in two tournaments this 
year, both against the ancient and arch rival of Stan- 
stead. The first tournament played was on a Wednesday 
afternoon here at B.C.S. R. McLernon, a cricket player 
and T. Bovaird, the first and second place winners of the 
school tennis tournament, represented the school in 
singles, while two teams of J. Walker, R. Kishfy and 
A. MacDonald, Peter Morton, played double. 

McLernon lost his match in an exciting three sets 
effort (4-6) (7-5) (6-4) to a player who is one of the 
tops in the province. Bovaird had little difficulty with 
his opponent winning in two straight sets (6-2) (6-0). 


In the doubles department, Walker and Kishfy 
proved superior winning their match in two straight sets 
(6-2) (6-1) while Morton and MacDonald lost their 
match in a close contest. 

After the first tournament the two Schools were tied 
as each had won a singles and a doubles match. 

The stage was set for the next tournament at 
Stanstead the following Wednesday. There was one 
lineup change for us as Kim Douglas-Tourner replaced 
Morton on the second doubles team. 

The results of the second tournament were identical 
to the first as those that won earlier won again while 
the earlier losers once again left the courts defeated. 

Tim Bovaird won his singles match, again defeating a 
stronger opponent than the week before in two con- 
secutive sets of scores (6-3) (6-4). 

Robert McLernon took on Stanstead's no. 1 man 
and their match displayed the best tennis of either 
tournament although he lost in two close sets. 

Kim Douglas-Tourner and Al MacDonald lost to 
their opponents, in yet another close contest between 
the two teams. This match put Stanstead ahead 2-1 in 
the tournament. 

The stage was set for the doubles team of Kishfy and 
Walker to tie things up. After losing the first set (4-6) 
the boys stormed back taking the next two steps (6-4) 
which tied the tournament. 

Next year, as three of our top five players are 
coming back, we look to even greater success in the 





To predict the future of Arab-Israeli relations, we 
must turn our attention to many other areas as well as 
the Middle East and the Gaza Strip. If we proceed in 
such a manner, I think we will see that the Middle East 
situation along with that of Viet Nam could be a prime 
factor for World War III in the near future. 

Firstly, we must find out who is supporting whom 
and how they are doing so. France, via De Gaulle, re- 
cently cancelled all shipments of arms to Israel on the 
grounds that he did not want, through Israel, to 
"threaten Lebanon's integrity and sovereignty". De 
Gaulle made this ban, however, without consulting the 
Prime Minister or the Foreign Minister of France. 
Consequently, De Gaulle's order has been partially 
unheeded. Arms and weaponry are still leaking out to 
Israel. France has not stated its position, nor has it 
committed itself to either side. 

What about the potentially powerful nation of 
Russia? Without really wanting to, they are supporting 
the Arabs. This is because Russia has always had strong 
diplomatic ties with the Arab nations and also for the 
reason that the Arabs are important clients of Russia. 
Lately Russia has expressed its wish to make a pact with 
the United States, Britain and France because they do 
not wish to run the risk of going into war with the 
United States. However, they will if they have to in 
order to preserve their own world status. 

The other powerful nation and Russia's rival, the 
United States, is leaning toward Israel for primarily 

the same reasons Russia is supporting the Arabs. There 
may be some change in the degree of United States' 
support now that Nixon is president but surely they 
cannot make a complete turnabout. Certainly it would 
be a disastrous situation if war broke out between the 
world's two most powerful nations with atomic and 
nuclear weapons. It is true that neither wants this 
situation but the problem is almost unsolvable. 

The last quarter of the Big Four is Britain. They 
are, at present, shipping arms to both Arabs and Israelis. 
Although they are unwilling to admit it, they favour the 
Arabs. This is true because the Arabs own the Suez 
Canal which Britain needs passage through to keep up 
her trade. Britain would just as soon be on the side of 
the United States but they can't for their trade's sake. 

The Israelis, however, have another source of sup- 
port in the Jews around the world. The Jews are 
presently supporting the Israelis financially thereby 
helping them immensely. 

Therefore, we have a little war going on in a little 
corner of the world. The trouble is a shot fired by the 
Soviets at the Americans. Another problem is that 
both Israelis and Arabs have three big sources of power 
behind them and none of these powers want to be 
where they are. Britain, France, Russia and the United 
States will fight to preserve their international dignity. 

G. Magor (III) 



2000 A.D. 

I had just struck George. We both knew what this 
meant. He was going to kill me, or at least try to. A 
week ago we were almost like brothers, but George had 
changed suddenly. He would sit there all day musing, 
without uttering a sound. He wasn't his own, active old 
noisy self anymore. But although he was quiet, inside 
him a furnace burned. His eyes became unusually pale 
and watery and he became quieter every day. His cheeks 
drooped down and dark pouches formed under his eyes. 
He seemed to avoid me and lost his temper when I tried 
to play with him. Gradually, our relationship deterior- 
ated and soon hate glowed in his eyes. 

Now we faced each other. George was fast and very 
strong. We were both six but he was stronger than I. He 
was shorter too, but every muscle in his wiry body was 
incredibly powerful. I realized that my only chance 
would be to fight with a weapon in my hands. I looked 
around, and seeing my mother's rolling pin on the 
kitchen table, I reached out. But before I could get my 
hands on it, I was on the cold kitchen floor with George 
on top of me. Almost immediately I was bleeding and 
in great pain, but somehow managed to roll over and 
wound up on top of George. We were both fighting 
madly, hurting each other in every way we could. He 
bit me and I bit back. Then I heaved him away from me 
with all my might. I dashed to the kitchen table and 
scarcely had time to grab the rolling pin when George 
was up again. I wheeled around to face him and in one 
continuous motion I clubbed him heavily between the 
eyes. He was still struggling and I pounded away at him, 
grasping the rolling pin with both hands. His movements 
gradually slowed down and I stood watching him die in 
a pool of blood, his tail still wagging slightly. 

Marzban (V) 

Premier Jose Franco announced today that Brazil 
would raise its foreign aid expenses to seventeen trillion 
dollars. He explains this new total in the following 
words, "I think that Brazil, as the major world power, 
should consider its duty to foreign, less prosperous 
countries, such as the United States and the Soviet 
Union. These countries are existing under frightful 
conditions and because of fantastic war debts will never 
be able to regain economic stability. When Brazil was 
but a nation of jungles, we received many generous 
grants from both countries and I feel that these debts 
must be repaid before Brazil can strive onward." 

When asked by reporters where the extra three 
trillion dollars would be acquired, Premier Franco made 
an astounding policy change. "After much consider- 
ation, myself and the cabinet have decided to cut 
war expenses by one third. I feel that the war in France 
is still first in the mind of the country but for the 
economic value of France, the loss of equipment and 
aircraft is too great." 

Replying to the question of how this expense cut 
would affect the war, he replied, "I think the Africans 
are in much the same state we are and once they see 
that we have cut expenses, popular demand will cause 
them to do the same." 

Premier Franco then made a brief optimistic com- 
ment on the war. "I think the war in France is 
progressing extremely well. The French themselves 
have taken heart and show new signs of spirit on all 
fronts. The Africans have withdrawn in many parts and 
are remassing for an attack. But reliable sources report 
that their morale is exceptionally low and there are 
rumours of a mutiny." 

Still (VI) 



I had my speech all figured out. I would walk up 
to the manager, say a couple of words, and knock him 
flat, getting the job with no problems. It would be a 

I boldly approached the matronly woman at the 
desk, slightly surprised to see a woman as personnel 
manager, but then I was not one to knock the system. 
"Hello there, I'm here to apply for the job advertised in 
the pa ". 

"Yeah. Here's a form. Print in pencil your 
name, age, address, former positions, references, religion, 
status degrees, liabilities, income, past diseases, birth 
place, languages spoken, past schools, and addresses. 
Take a desk. Wait till your name's called. No smoking, 
loud talking, spitting. Be polite and courteous to the 
manager. He's called Mr. Simpson. Good day". I 
mumbled an insignificant "thank you" and went to fill 
out the form. 

When my turn finally came up, 1 strode off to see 
Mr. Simpson. "Hello there. I'm here to apply for the 
job adver " 

"Yeah. Fill out this form. Print in pencil the 
reasons you want the job, salary. We expect names, 
addresses of past employers. Wait in that room. No 
smoking, loud talking, spitting and I am not Mr. 

I whispered "I'm sorry" and stumbled off to the 
room. Again my turn came around but the man I saw 
this time was the real Mr. Simpson, as I saw his desk 
plate, although he looked almost human behind those 

"Hello Mr. Simpson. I'm here to apply for the job 
advertised in last night's paper. My name is Colin Still 
and I feel this is the ideal job for me. I see that the 
other members of the staff are persons of excellent 
character and I feel that I could easily become a part of 
your operations. I have a number of excellent references 
which I'm sure you've noticed". At last, I'd finally 
gotten my speech out and he appeared to be impressed. 

"You know, kid, I'd love to give you the job but I'm 
only Mr. Simpson's secretary. Mr. Simpson is out to 
lunch so you come back tomorrow and try again. Okay. 
Bye." Heft. 

Colin Still (VI) 


The day that I met you was golden, but 

You never gave me a chance to inquire 

As to who was the lover and who was being loved, 

And even now I don't know that that's straight, 

But I'm caught in your trap of affection 

Even though you don't know that I'm there. 

For awhile I just stayed there in silence, 

But suddenly realized 

That I could not take anymore, and I asked you 

To walk with me so that I could say I love you. 

But I'm caught in your trap of affection 

Even though you don't know that I'm there. 

That night you told me sincerely 
That I was surely as sane as I could be, 
But I still stare every time I see you there. 
Not paying any attention to me, and so 
I'm caught in your trap of affection 
Even though you don't know that I'm there. 

Now here I am again, suffering as before, 

There is someone else, and I know it, 

But do you know that you're torturing me? 

Even though I still love you I hope that 

This will all end soon, 

So I can escape your trap of affection 

And let you know that I've been there. 

Martin-Smith (IV) 



"Baby, baby, baby" chanted the sneering faces. 
The little boy stared up at them with cloudy tear-filled 
eyes, his face contorted with anguish but unable to cry. 

"What's the matter baby, you afraid? Chicken 
baby, chicken baby." The boys gathered around, 
laughing, pointing. 

A tall boy in the crowd raised his hands demanding 
silence and began slowly with authority. "Baby, how 
would you like to show us how brave you are? " He 
paused. The child looked up at him in astonishment, 
then vigorously nodded his head. 

"You see, I know that you are very brave only 
you haven't showed us yet. So I'm going to give you a 
chance because I think that you are brave. You should 
be very happy that I'm giving you a chance." He 
paused again, a cruel smile on his lips. 

"You know the train bridge"? The child nodded. 
"We used to play a game on it called chicken. I guess 
you don't know how to play it so I'll tell you. We had 
to stay on the bridge, at the edge while a train passed us 
without jumping or yelling or crying." He winked at the 
others. They smiled. "But if you jump off or scream 
anytime, you're a chicken see." "So you show us how 
brave you are and stay on the bridge the whole time. 
We all did, everyone of us, so you should too. If you 
stay on, we'll let you into our club. Okay. C'mon 
then, let's go. Should be a train about now." The gang 

grouped around the tall boy, whispering behind cupped 
hands, snickering, occasionally glancing back at the 
little boy who was following, with a beaming smile on 
his face. 

Its tarry blackness rose from the green waters, 
solid, impregnable, linking the banks of the broad river. 
Midway stood a solitary figure, tiny compared to the 
vastness of the bridge. The blast of a train whistle 
drifted across the waters. The figure jerked around. 

Then from the bushy green foliage exploded the 
monstrous black hulk of a locomotive. The bushes spit 
out endless box cars, jolting erratically behind the en- 
gine. The train raced across the bridge ever gaining in 
size, in speed. The bridge bent, swaying under the 
weight. The jolting to the wheels went mad, roaring 
and crashing, beating the rails. The ominous black 
loomed, closer and closer. The rattling cars leaped in 
frenzied ecstasy. The figure was crouched, infinitely 
small and silent as the furious strength charged with 
breathless speed. The figure leaped but was jolted back. 
The monster rose, insane, yearning the blood, frothing. 

The locomotive was only feet from the boy. The 
engineer was watching for a signal. One of the boys on 
the bank screamed. The engine touched the figure, 
then sped on, the clanking wheels dimming in the 

Colin Still (VI) 





The Western world of today is ruled by the people. 
Democracy has achieved its ultimate goal in complete 
power by the majority. If a leader is unfavoured by 
the people, he is broken by a constant barrage of 
criticism. On all levels of society those who attempt 
to fight the majority are rejected and ignored. It is 
very obvious that we live in a conformist world. We 
conform in what we eat, the way we dress, the method 
we entertain ourselves and even to such a degree as in 
the way we think. 

But why does the majority have such great power? 
It is difficult to find today a leader who did not 
conform, who did not go with the majority. Yet 
history is filled with them. Napoleon, Churchill and 
Caesar are only a few. If these great men gained their 
power without condescending to the masses, why are 
all our leaders today conformists? 

I think the key reason is our education system. 
Since compulsory education is begun at an age when the 
child's mind is still highly influenced, the necessity of 
obedience and willingness to follow the others is driven 
into his mind. The method of the entire class reciting a 
poem is a perfect example of this. 

By the time the student reaches the age when he can 
think for himself, this obedience in following the others 
is firmly embedded in his mind. So he enters the world 
prepared to follow. 

The reciting of poems is extended and modified to 
talking in the same manner as everyone else and liking 
the same people as the others. And because it was the 
teacher who gave the orders to sit or stand, the young 
adult also needs a person to command any changes. 

Yet with certain people, the education system 
penetrates to the subconscious level but is not part of 
his conscious mind. This person realized the faults of 
conformism but because of his subconscious desires, he 
basically agrees with everyone else. We consider this 
person a leader, but he is merely a teacher figure, con- 
trolled and manipulated by popular opinion, like 
everyone else. This leader tells people when to change, 
but because he needs the ears of the masses, dictates 
only popular alterations. He is merely a conformist who 

is sufficiently unique to take a different view on the 
same subject. 

But in the past a person with suitable talent and 
intelligence was not inhibited by the classroom edu- 
cation of today. He could attempt any goal in life 
and was not retarded by the realization that he was 
doing something different. I think, though, that our 
education system is changing. Definite courses are being 
eliminated and instructors are once more turning to the 
individual interests of the student. And when the 
student becomes aware of himself as capable of in- 
dividual thoughts, the sheep-like obedience of people 
today will be destroyed. 

Colin Still (VI) 



One sleepy night in shallow moonlit waters 

An oyster was resting 

Then came swooping down a most beautiful woman 

She opened her mouth 

It sparkled 

It startled 

It was a barbed tongue 

The barb shot out through the oyster's shell 

It penetrated, broke and the rest withdrew 

But a little, just a little, remained within. 

It scraped, it scratched 

It prodded the oyster on 

The only way the poor helpless oyster 

Would save itself from that bit of barb 

Was to hide that menace, that feeling 

Of ill, in a beautiful work of Art. 

A. Kenny (VI) 




One side was laughter 
Another was joy 
Together they formed 
Love for this boy 

One side was hatred 
Another was dead 
One side was tortured 
While this was one was led 

The joy and laughter 
His wonderful dream 
Unaware of the sides 
He never had seen 

Sides of the drunkard 
Sides that we dread 
Sides of a prostitute 
Gutters used as a bed 

One side was blue 
But another was grey 
This boy awoke to that fact 
As he went away 

Oh God 
Why was it him 
Who had to go 
Why was it this boy 
Who had to know 

One side was white 
While another was black 
But where is the love? 
This boy wants it back. 

Frosst (III) 




Who are we 

To slaughter the bull 

To drink the blood 

And never be full 

Of that everlasting gore 

As the matador 



Who are we 

To dethrone a king 

To praise the man 

who death he brings 

To the once magnificent bull 

Who, with shame is full, 




Who are we 

To even touch a God 

To abuse a bull 

Like a gutter dog 

Just because of man's lust 

Is it a necessity? a must? 

To kill. 


and Again 

Frosst (III) 



My tea is nearly ready 

The sun has left the sky 

It's time to go to the window 

To see Leary going by 

So every night at tea-time 

And before you take your seat 

With a lantern and a ladder 

He comes walking down the street 

Now John, he is a strong man 

And Maria go to sea 

My papa is a banker and he is 

As rich as he can be 

But when I grow older and 

May choose what I am to do 

O Leary I'll go around at night 

And light the lamps with you 

And we are very lucky 
With a lamp before the door 
And Leary stops to light it 
As he does so many more 
And Leary, before you walk away 
With lantern and with light 
O Leary you see a little child 
And wave to him tonight. 

For many years have passed now 
And things have changed anew 
And now I'm a little older 
And may choose what I'm to do 
O Leary I'll go out at night 
And light the lamps with you 
And before we walk away 
With lantern and with light 

O Leary we'll see a little child 
And wave to him tonight. 

Romer (III) 



The whistle bljew, 

A puck rested in the net, 
The tender cuised and bore 

His wrathkipon the stick 
That suffere^Sverytime 

He faileHl 
We must stay^JKvake. 



Three on one, maw they were sure and yet 

One strike§lroni the defender's stick 
Brought the pii|i up the other end 

To an enefly who was sure 
To pass and pass until once again, 

A three*efW^ie broke through: 
We must stay awafee. 

Behind the net, a defender passes, 

Intercepted at the point, 
A sizzling slapshot and then 

Another pohjjt^goes up, 
Asking everyone w^p^k just a bit harder 

To grind the "opposition to the ice; 
We must stay awaked 

Three buzzed, and allfc lost, 

But every player h ready 
For another match to show their strength 

And let off steam | 
By checking again and again 

Without ever losing f; 
We must stay awake. 

Martin-Smith (IV) 



Three sons gazed up at the sun 
One saw fire 
One saw death 
But the last saw peace 
Fire! Oh Fire! It destroys all that enters into its path 
It burns things to a shrivel and kills all in its tracks 
And when it's gone, what things does it leave behind? 
Nothing, God, Nothing 
I thought you sent it as a gift. 

Death! Oh Death! The ending of our life 

Now comes the decision. Will I rise to you or not? 

Will I go to heaven? 

Will I go to hell? 
Well, I leave it to you God 

Pray you decide the best 

Peace! Oh Peace! Will it ever come to me. 

In the Bible it is written that peace will come one day 

I pray to thee, Oh Lord, put peace upon this earth 

Will you send it? 

Or will you not? 


Outerbridge (III) 


I have an urge I can't define 

To create words with beat and rhyme 

An urge to express 

To relieve a stress 

But I can't 

I'm mad 

I clench my fist 

I want to shout or scream 

I want to kill, to mask, to grind 

In general I must unwind, but then it goes 

The beat recedes 

All rhyme is lost 

I've lost the urge 

What did it cost? 

A. Kenny (VI) 


Come with me to my land 

Your mind will go crazy, and you cannot stand 

The noise, 

The boys, 

The air, 

Or do you care? 

Love will grow like never before 
Your mind will blow, and you will soar, 
It has no ruler, 
No fooler 
Just you and I. 

Before you smoke it, 

Eject it, 

Infect it, 
Stop - think - of the love you will have 

Once you are gone, 

The hustle, 
The bustle will stop, 
Your mind and body will stop, 
The establishment will cease, 
To hear the sound of peace, 
Your thought will soar and float on a sea, 
If you come with me. 

Graham (III) 


X held the Uglrrt- 
And it shone over +he 
X could hcD^e 
beeh Killed 
But jl didrit 

"TV^e wheels covu<*tvr 
+he asphalt.^ 

AAAD6. (vi) 





Prizegiving brought a distinguished Canadian to the 
B.C.S. audience. A. Edgar Ritchie, Canadian Ambassador to 
the United States, and father of Ritchie I, a New Boy, 
presented the prizes and talked amiably of the Generation 
Gaps of two different generations; one, that was fed on an 
inspirational diet by "the voice of a schoolboy . . . rallied the 
ranks . . . ", and one that now respects the distinguished 
graduate who programmes the computer. 


The following passed the McGill University Examinations: 
Senior School Certificate: 
1st Class - None 

2nd Class - B. Abdalla, D. Barker, A. Breakey, T. 
Dixon, T. Evans, A. Fleming, D. Jessop, 
T. Law, P. Martin-Smith. 


The Governor General's Medal - R. Thorpe 
Minister of Education Medal (for French) - G. Francis 
The Lt. Col. G. R. Hooper prize 

for Mathematics - R. Thorpe 
The L/Cpl. Gerry Hanson Prize 

for History - R. Thorpe 

The Sixth Form Prize for Latin - R. Jamieson 

The Sixth Form Prize for English - G. Willows 

The Sixth Form Prize for Science - R. Jamieson 

General Proficiency - R. Thorpe 

- R. Jamieson 
The Capt. J. Melville Greenshields 

Memorial Scholarship - R. Thorpe 

Junior School Certificate: 

1st Class - R. Jamieson, R. Thorpe. 

2nd Class - A. Awde, J. Bagnall, K. Bridger, G. 
Burbidge, R. Carmichael, S. Chiang, S. 
Dunlop, J. Dyer, D. Eddy, G. Francis, 
M. Kenny, P. Ksiezopolski, T. Lawson, 
R. Mathewson, C. Monk, K. Tisshaw. 


The Old Boys' Prize - A. Breakey 

Minister of Education Medal (for French) - A. Breakey 
The Robert A. Kenny Prize 

for Advanced Mathematics - T. Evans 


General Proficiency 
The Boswell Writing Prize 


General Proficiency 


General Proficiency 


General Proficiency 

- G. Magor 


G. Magor 

The Kay Art Prize 

- A. Fleming 

11 and III Form Art Prize 

- J. Gafers 

The Grant Hall Medal for Debating 

- A. Fleming 

The Kenneth Huggessen Prize 

S. Fraser 

for Creative Writing 

— A. Breakey 

M. Stephen 

The Winder Cup 

- J. Dyer 

The Chairman's Prize 

- A. Awde 

The Vice-Chairman's Prize 

- D. Jessop 

The Headmaster's Prize 

- T. Law 

R. Pfeiffer 

The Lieutenant Hugh Ross 

Qeveland Medal 

- T. Law 

The Hartland B. MacDougall Medal 

— A. Fleming 

B.C.S. Tankards: 

- A. Breakey 

A. La wee 

- J. Dyer 

(The Magor Prize) 

- T. Law 

J. Mundy 

- C. Monk 



A radical change in teaching at B.C.S. was instituted 
in Form IV this year. The traditional classroom periods, 
followed by evening preparation, was replaced by a more 
relaxed and informal system in which the responsibility 
for learning and for apportioning the time has been 
largely thrown on the student. In many subjects a topic 
is given to the student who is required to find out all he 
can about it and to write an account of his researches. 
Help is available individually from the masters, and 
sometimes group lectures are given, but otherwise the 
student is on his own. However, in some cases where 
close supervision is required, a student is much under 
the guidance of a master. 

This new approach enables students to go at their 
own pace, and also to spend more time and to go 
further on subjects which they find particularly in- 
teresting. During the day the timetable allots subject 
priority for each period, but unless the master specifi- 
cally wants a boy or boys, the student is not required 
to study that subject but can occupy himself as he 
thinks fit. There is no prep as such but the boy can use 
the evening to work on one or more of his projects or he 
can go to sleep, watch TV, play chess or whatever. 
But, come the due date, his allotted work quota must be 
done or he must be prepared to give a good reason why 

there are four areas carpeted wall-to-wall and equipped 
with chairs, tables and study carrels. Two areas can be 
used for small group instruction and one for larger 
groups. In addition, the library and laboratories are 
open for use at all times. 

The experience of almost a year has been sufficient 
to show that we are on the right lines though there may 
have to be modifications in detail. The mathematics 
department, for example, finds that some guidance is 

The north end of the second floor of School House 
has been revamped almost beyond recognition. Rooms 
9 and 1 1 have vanished, together with the smoking 
room, the head boys room and the corridor. In place 


„4f MKt^Lm»JtKtKtk m 

needed as to sequence. The language teachers still 
need to see and converse with their students frequently. 
All masters have to provide help to the students who are 
in difficulties, but here lies one of the great advantages 
of this system for such help can be given without 
holding back the others. 

What do the boys think of it? Here are some of 
their comments. "I think that the method of teaching in 
most subjects is well organized and I like the system. 
The complex is very well designed although it is noisy 
when there are no persons of authority about." 

"Teaching in the rooms is a good idea and helps a 
lot because you don't get so bored as in a classroom. 
The teachers are lively here." 

"The complex is a place where you can get work 
done any time of the day, yet it is different from places 
like the library. It has an atmosphere of warmth and 

"The fourth form complex is in my mind not 
working too well because I think we are a bit too free. 
The masters give us big assignments with long times to 
do them in. During this time we say to ourselves that we 
will do the work but actually we keep postponing it. 
I think we should have only certain subjects every night 
to be done for the next day. We are becoming very 

The writer of the last comment has yet to learn to 
organize himself and it is just this lesson that is the most 
valuable product of the new system. 

The feeling of the rest of the School may be fairly 
summed up by a Fifth Former "I wish I was still in the 



Civil war in Nigeria has starved thousands of people, 
and many thousands more will die because of the food 

The newly formed Student Activities Committee 
(S.A.C.) wished to aid, in some way, the many starving 
Biafrans. The product of their concern set aside the 
week of October 20th as "Biafra Week". The week was 
devoted entirely to raising money to buy food for the 

Collection boxes were strategically located through- 
out the School during the week, all of which attracted 
vast quantities of loose change. Honorable mention is 
awarded to the box located in the Tuck Shop. 

La wee, Cameron and Pfeiffer who gave a short and 
factual summary of the crisis, which included the 
political, racial and domestic problems in Biafra. This 
gave the students a greater concern in the affairs which 
followed in the week. 

The School Officers were even so kind as to 
volunteer their services as slaves, and Mr. Badger was 
more than pleased to auction them off. His vivid des- 
criptions for which the officers will remember him 
spirited the student buyers. Everyone had their turn at 
the officers who returned to the "block" to be sold 
again after a half hour of slave labour. The auction had 


• i 

Sunday was a day of fun and entertainment for 
everyone, at their own expense. King's Hall was invited 
over for the afternoon, and everyone engaged in volley- 
ball, and football with great zeal, because the losers of 
both games had to forfeit a dime. 

The sports were followed by a Bar-B-Q dinner, which 
the Activities Committee provided free of charge. A 
record hop ensued for the vast sum of 40 cents per 
person. The dime lost at sports rounded it out to a 
convenient 50 cents. 

The Activities Committee called on Agora to ac- 
quaint the student body with the gravity of the situation 
in Nigeria during the period set aside for current events 
on Monday morning. Agora provided three speakers, A. 

more than doubled the previous collection and our 
funds approached the $300.00 mark. 

Saturday night was junior night. The 2nd, 3rd, and 
4th forms organized a dance, through the Activities 
Committee, with King's Hall. 

The total funds collected, and contributed over the 
weekend amounted to $318.35, and the Red Cross has 
since put it to good use in Biafra. 

The week was brought to a close by a documentary 
on C.B.S. television on Sunday the 27th of October. 
This was, however, coincidental. 

The Activities Committee and the School look 
forward to similar functions in their future. 



Ever since Doug Reynolds lowered the record in 
1963, leading Williams House to victory, the Red Jerseys 
have dominated early finishers in the Senior Cross 
Country. In this green autumn, the colour change was 
topical: Smith House placed six greenshirts in the Top 
Ten, and several more in the ten finishers. They will 
proudly hang the shield for the fifth time since it was 
awarded twenty-two years ago. 

Smith's Kimball Douglas-Tourner won the Boswell 
Cup again without a show of fuss, save for a fit of 
shivers at the noon meal. Housemates Peter Winn, 
Mayer, Gregory, Robert Goulet and Peter Wright, all in 
the first ten, followed his lead and amassed an un- 
beatable pointage. Williams House trailed by a sizeable 
time gap: Grier was third, with Chapman well behind as 
two of its team finished outside the money. 

A trim, energized minicompetitor, Aird Barwick, 
trotted across the finish line ahead of 68 Juniors and 
took the Heneker Trophy with all the aplomb of a 
veteran Marathoner. Close behind him were his Glass 
House team: Ian Miller, Graeme Magor and Robert Jess. 
They edged School House by a few watchticks for the 
Junior Shield. 


Senior Race First Ten were: Douglas-Tourner, 
Outerbridge I, Riddiough, Winn, Mayer, Gregory, Gou- 
let, Fuller, Rosenfield, Wright. 

In the Junior: Barwick, Stephen, Miller II, Martin- 
Smith, Magor, Goodfellow, St. Amand, Jess, Barden, 



On the afternoon of Friday, January 31st, the 
Headmaster opened the V Form Carnival of 1969. 
Following the opening, the competitions swung into 
action with the various games being played on Friday 
and Saturday afternoons. And, as usual, there was the 
snow sculpture contest, this year judged by the Mayor 
of Lennoxville. 

For the weekend we were the hosts to the two 
visiting teams from Deerfield which played the Choctaws 
and First Team. Unfortunately, the hockey games were 
not as successful as the carnival. After the basketball 
tournament, the V Form had to scramble to set up their 
booths in the gym but by Saturday night everything 
was ready. With the carnival of the senior forms from 
Compton, everyone had a great time testing their various 
skills ranging from trying to hit a balloon with a dart to 
drilling a power puck as fast as possible. 

When the booths were closed, everyone filed off to 
the rink to watch the skating races. Once again this 
year the races were exciting and the typical house spirits 
were exhibited as was evident from the throaty cheering 
that filled the rink. Smith House, sporting their green 
sweaters, swept to victory in the Senior Relay with 
Grier taking the Junior Relay honours. At the prize 
giving it was announced that Smith House had come out 
on top with Williams, Chapman and Grier following in 
that order. The Carnival was topped off by a highly 
successful dance. Congratulations are in order to V 
Form that held up the long lasting tradition of staging 
great Carnivals. 


- Smith House 

- School House 


SNOW SCULPTURE - Williams House 



Once again beautiful weather co-incided with the 
closing day at the school, making it pleasurable for 
both spectators and contestants. 

A week before the sports day all the houses were 
busy organizing their track teams and relay team in 
the hope that they could win the coveted track pennant 
and spoil the chances of Smith House taking the track 
meet and relay along with the cross-country and winter 
carnival. But all was in vain. 

Smith House began piling up their points the week 
before in the field events. The competition was 
extremely close this year in the field events but only one 
record was broken. R. Pfeiffer of Williams House 
cleared the bar in the intermediate jump at 5'5" 
breaking the previous record 5'4 1/4" 

As these events were being held, the houses were 
busy preparing for the relay. Every night at 5 o'clock 
Grier House would be out on the track trying to 
figure out some way of beating the green shirts. As for 
Chapman and Williams House, their practices were held 
to the barest minimum. 

As the final day rolled along everyone was ready 
to do his best on the track. The running events were 
tremendous in the senior division this year. Peter 
Wright pulled an amazing upset in the 100 yard dash, 
just beating Gordon Bell at the finish line. As the races 
drew to a close, spectators and contestants were eagerly 
studying the board which listed the various points. 
There was no way of catching Smith House. 

The last event which everyone was looking forward 
to produced no unexpected results. Smith House won 
the Tuck-Shop Cup for the relay which gave them all the 
major sports events for the year. 

It was a great way to close out an eventful spring 



Choirmaster: D.A.G. Cruickshank; Organist: Mrs. B. Bell; Choir Matron; Mis. L. Brady \Cruicifer: D. Fuller. 

Writing the 'Choir Article' is always a very difficult 
business. There are no scores, no games won and lost 
to tally up for the recounting of a successful or un- 
successful season. There are no colours awarded, and 
no trophies given for outstanding performance. There 
is, quite simply, the rather impressive statement of 
seventy boys arriving in Chapel three times a week, from 
September 'til June, in exam season and out, to prepare 
the Sunday services and to lead the School in song and 
prayer. The Choir is a motley collection of individuals, 
ranging from the smallest boy in Glass House to some 
of the most senior boys in the School. Some of these 

boys can sing, some cannot, some can read music, most 
cannot. Somehow, however, they form a team, and this 
year, especially after the magnificent job they did for 
our closing service, they formed a splendid team indeed. 
Loyalty and devotion are in some circles today 
considered unfashionable. If these qualities are unfas- 
hionable, then the boys in the Choir are hopelessly out 
of date. Let us hope they remain so. Thank you Choir, 
for a job well done. To 'The ladies' of the Choir 
(Mrs. Brady and Mrs. Bell) our gratitude increases year 
by year. Good luck to you all - you have maintained 
well the traditions of 'The Choir.' 

Confirmation Class 


History Club 

This year it was hoped that the History Club would 
move out of School-oriented activities (i.e. topics found 
in our History courses) for an examination of new and 
exotic topics. In mid-October B.C.S. was represented 
at a conference held at Glendon College, York Uni- 
versity, the subject of discussion being the plight of 
Canada's Indians in the past and present. This topic 
also provided our History Club with its first explorative 
study. Campbell Stuart gave the club an in-depth study 
of Hannibal. Discussions on these topics lasted for 
many weeks concurrent with commentaries on recent 
developments in world affairs. This year's officers 
included Vice Pres. John Savard, Sec. Campbell Stuart 
and Pres. Michael Zigayer. It is our hope that next 
year's club will continue in developing this externally 
focussed interest. 

The members of the B.C.S. History (1968-69) Club 
wish to thank Messrs. Patriquin and Cruickshank for 
their valuable assistance. 

We received the components at the beginning of the 
second term and a small but enthusiastic group of 
seniors set about installing the speakers throughout the 
school. By the third term, the school, the infirmary and 
Glass House were running in fair condition. In another 
four weeks the 3500 foot line was installed to the senior 

The station stands idle now, waiting quietly for 
next year when the many excited young boys send 
music blaring through the halls of the school. 

In conclusion, I would like to thank Mr. Simkovits 
for what he has done to get the radio station off to a 
good start and to Mr. Whitmore for his enthusiastic 

I hope that with a world of opportunity ahead of it, 
Radio B.C.S. will show what the students can do for the 


Bridge and Chess Club 

This year, the Bridge and Chess Club had to function 
without a master's help. We had twice as many eager 
members as any rival club. Bridge was taught to 
beginners, while a chess tournament was held for the 
others. President Robert Meer and Vice President Tim 
Bovaird tried to arrange these activities the best they 
could, but since the members had little free time, the 
club had a slow start. Fortunately, bridge was played 
quite often as the club lessons took hold. 

Next year, the club will start earlier, and should be 
very popular. Good luck to all members whom we hope 
will be the foundation of the future. 

Radio B.C.S. 

This year, a great innovation appeared at B.C.S. in 
the form of a radio station. The equipment generously 
donated by Mr. J. Simkovits, is a momentous beginning 
for any student radio station. 

Agora 68-69 opened on the second Friday of our 
School year. A meeting was called to elect the Agora 
executive. David Fuller was named President, Julian 
Walker Secretary General, Alan Lawee Secretary and 
Andrew Jessop Treasurer. Fuller and Walkers' combined 
efforts made this years Agora the best one in a long 

Agora sponsored many debates and public speaking 
contests. Don Ritchie and Ronald Cathcart were the 
leading public speakers in the senior forms, while Kit 
Herring and Myles Frosst led the junior forms. A 
debating team of Alan Lawee, Duncan Cameron and 
Richard Pfeiffer represented B.C.S. at the annual Trinity 
College School Debate. In April another team of 
Bovaird, Lockwood, Ritchie and Cardozo was sent to 
the McGill debating tournament. Ritchie and Cardozo 
won three out of their four debates, finishing eleventh 
overall. This year's events finished off with Eric Bagnall 
and Dinyar Marzban attending a model United Nations 
at Plymouth, New Hampshire. 

This year has proved to be a very successful one. 
Many new members have learned the basics of speaking 
and debating, while our older members have polished 
their skills greatly. At this time I would like to thank 
Mr. Whitmore and Mr. Grier for all the help they have 
so generously given us. 


Player's Club 

"You Can't Take It With You" by Moss Hart 
and George S. Kaufman is in a fair way to becoming a 
"Classic" of American period comedy, partly because 
of the various dramatizations and autobiographies of its 
authors, but mainly because of its intrinsic work- 

The Players' Club produced it this year on March 
the 19th with a cast derived from three schools, three 
girls from King's Hall, Compton, four from Lennoxville 
High School, all daughters of B.C.S. Staff and twelve 
B.C.S. Boys. 

On the credit side, the whole cast spoke up and 
spoke out clearly and well, and took pains to "make" 
the well written lines Moss Hart had given them. Their 
acting and timing too were satisfactory, and several of 
them made a sterling effort to create character parts in 
spite of obvious generation gaps. Sound and other 
effects were adequately produced. 

Where the play fell short of the ideal standard in 
this league was in the number of prompts needed, a 
charge that may be laid to the cast, and in the occasional 
huddled groupings when the stage was crowded, a 
charge the director must answer. 

Film Club 

This year the B.C.S. Film Club's efforts were 
directed towards one common goal: the production of 
a documentary film about life at Bishop's College 
School. A crew of fifty-one students was involved in 
this venture, participating in such areas of film making as 
photography, editing and titling. 

Ninety-seven separate sequences were filmed be- 
tween the start of production in late September with 
the filming of a first team football game and the end of 
production in early June with the filming of closing day 
track events and prizes. 

The major task has been to cut down over four hours 
of exposed film to a reasonable running length of about 
forty-five minutes. By mid-June film editors had spent 
seventy-eight hours removing, reassembling and splicing 
together thousands of pieces of film. The completed 
film will have its "world premiere" in the fall, with 
taped music added to complement the visuals. Much 
of the remaining film material will be used for further 
short films on various aspects of the school. 

Next year the club will expand upon its previous 
year's program of having individual films made by 
student directors. In addition to the usual documentary 
and fictional subjects, some experiments are planned in 
animation and sound work. Films will compete in 
various categories in a school competition and the best 
films will be entered in the numerous teenage film 
contests which have been sprouting up all over North 
America in the past few years. It may be only a short 
time before we have an Oscar adorning the B.C.S. 
trophy collection in center hall! 

The Librarians 


Wildlife Lecture 

Instant Theatre 

This year's wildlife lecture by Dr. Walter J. Brecken- 
ridge, Director of the Minnesota Museum of Natural 
History, was perhaps the best ever. A renowned teacher 
at the University of Minnesota, Arctic traveller, artist, 
camera man and basically a human person of great 
sympathies, the Doctor had dinner with a group of 
senior boys from the Science Department, set up his 
projection equipment with their assistance, and then 
gave the School a lecture to remember. 

Howard Ryshpan (48/51) brought a skilful troupe of 
I.T. performers out on September 21st for an evening of 
three one-act plays. They drew inspiration from Eskimo 
folklore, from mediaeval farce, and from the modern 
life cycle as seen from a nursery's viewpoint. It was 
imaginative, fast moving and sophisticated, for the 
most part, with propriety jostled enough to make great 
fun for the students of both Bishop's and King's Hall. 

There was no wasted footage in his films; his pace- 
keeping commentary was flexible enough to catch and 
spike down the interest of teen-agers; there was no pac- 
kaged or canned humour, and the School's response was 
unmistakable. Campbell Stuart and Michel McNicoll 
introduced and thanked the speaker; a dozen and a half 
budding scientists and outdoorsmen stayed on after the 
show and fired questions. We'll have a favourable 
name in St. Paul and Minneapolis; that's for sure. 

Ferguson Jenkins 

Major Abbott with the collaboration of M. Pelletier 
of the Sports Palace, Sherbrooke, brought renowned 
Ferguson Jenkins, 20-game winner of the Chicago Cubs, 
for a quiz-appearance at Middle Break, November 6th. 

Frankly, most of us were staggered by the poise, 
gentlemanliness and brilliant good humour of this 
remarkably articulate athlete. He fielded questions 
with the adroitness of a shortstop, and left a solid 
conviction with us that we are well represented across 
the 49th parallel by this talented, modest and thor- 
oughly admirable Canadian. 

Theatre Workshop 

On April the 26th the School sponsored and hosted 
fourth annual Theatre Workshop, in which local schools 
perform one act plays or single acts of longer plays on a 
non-competitive basis. 

Participating schools were Cookshire High School, 
King's Hall, Stanstead College and B.C.S. 

Mr. Earl Pennington, who has had experience over 
many years as announcer, actor, and producer for the 
C.B.C. gave constructive comments on the acting and 
direction. Thanks to Mr. Patriquin's pachydermic 
memory, Mr. Evans was able to inform the audience in 
his introduction of Mr. Pennington that the latter had 
in 1947 won the Rotary sponsored public speaking 
contest in Montreal, beating out the School's entry, 
Harold A. Hamson for that honour. 



Appleby College - Oakville, Ontario. 

Ashbury College - Ottawa, Ontario. 

Belfast Royal Academy - Belfast, Northern Ireland. 

Bishop's Strachan School - Toronto, Ontario. 

Branksome Hall - Toronto, Ontario. 

Campbell College - Belfast, Northern Ireland. 

Christ's College - Cambridge, England. 

Church of England Grammar School - Melbourne, Australia. 

Deerfield Academy - Deerfield, Massachusetts, U.S.A. 

Dulwich College - Dulwich, S.E. 21. 

Elmwood School - Ottawa, Ontario. 

Felsted School - Essex, England. 

Hillfield College - Hamilton, Ontario. 

King's College School - Windsor, Nova Scotia. 

King's College School - Parametta, New South Wales, Australia. 

King's Hall Compton - Compton, Quebec. 

Lennoxville High School - Lennoxville, Quebec. 

Lower Canada College - Montreal, Quebec. 

Melbourne Church of England Grammar School - Melbourne, Australia. 

Miss Edgar's and Miss Cramp's - Westmount, Quebec. 

Mount Royal High School - Mount Royal, Quebec. 

Netherwood School — Rothesay, New Brunswick. 

Quebec High School - Quebec, Quebec. 

Ridley College — St. Catherines, Ontario. 

Rugby School - Rugby, England. 

Shawinigan High School - Shawinigan, Quebec. 

Stanstead High School - Shawinigan, Quebec. 

Stanstead College - Stanstead, Quebec. 

St. Andrew's College - Aurora, Ontario. 

St. Columba's College - Dublin, Ireland. 

St. George's School — Vancouver. 

Waterloo High School - Waterloo, Quebec. 



ACRES, RICHARD "Mountwood" Wharf Road, Hudson, Quebec. 

ANGEL, JOHN 146 Hamilton Avenue, St. John's, Newfoundland. 

APOSTOLIDES, JOHN 420 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal, Montreal 304, Quebec. 

ARCHIBALD, RODERICK 129 Third St., Greenfield Park, Quebec. 

BAGNALL, ERIC 450 Osborne Road, St. Lambert, Jacques Cartier, Quebec. 

BARDEN, DAVID 5654 Queen May Road, Hampstead, Montreal 254, Quebec. 

BARWICK, AIRD 296 Allard Ave., Dorval, Pointe Claire 780, Quebec. 

BELAND, PIERRE 721 Notre Dame North, R.R. 1, Louiseville, Quebec. 

BELL, GORDON 62 Goodwill Avenue, Charlottetown, P.E.I. 

BISHOP, CRAIG 618 Victoria Street, Sherbrooke, Quebec. 

BLUE, ALEXANDER Bishop's College School, Lennoxville, Quebec. 

BOVAIRD, TIMOTHY 656 Roslyn Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 6, Quebec. 

BRADLEY, PETER 8 Markwood Road, Forest Hills, Long Island, N.Y. 11375. 

BROMLEY, BILL 590 Portland Avenue, Town of Mount Royal, Montreal 304, Quebec. 

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CARBONNEAU, ROBERT 730 Bernard St., Chomedey, Ville Laval, Quebec. 

CARDOZO, DAVID 635 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec. 

CARMICHAEL, RALPH 16 Kindersley Avenue, Town of Mount Royal, Montreal 305, Quebec. 

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DAVIS, CHRISTOPHER O'Higgins 1417, 2nd Floor, Buenos Aires, Argentina. 

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DRAPER, PATRICK 325 Ellerton Avenue, Town of Mount Royal, Montreal 304, Quebec. 

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EDDY, RICHARD 245 St. Patrick Street, Bathurst, N.B. 

ETHERIDGE, MARCEL Brador Bay, Co., Duplesis, Quebec. 

EVANS, ALAN Bishop's College School, Lennoxville, Quebec. 

FISHER, DAVID Glass House, Bishop's College School, Lennoxville, Quebec. 

FORREST, ROBERT 2592 Rome Blvd., Asterville, Brossard, Montreal, Quebec. 

FOSTER, SHANE 17 West Street, Charlottetown, P.E.I. 

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GLASS, RICHARD Bishop's University, Lennoxville, Quebec. 

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McMICHAEL, GORDON 606 Lansdowne Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec. 

McNICOLL, MICHAEL Ave des Amiiaux, Ville d'Esterel, Terrebonne County, Quebec. 

MAGOR, GRAEME 84 Fieldfare Ave., Beaurepaire, Ste. Anne de Bellevue 870, Quebec. 

MARCHUK, RONALD P.O. Box 659, Hudson, Quebec. 

MARCHUK, PETER P.O. Box 659, Hudson, Quebec. 

MARIEN, ROBERT 108 Normandy Drive, Town of Mt. Royal, Montreal 305, Quebec. 

MARTIN-SMITH, ALISTER 3102 South Paikside Drive, Lethbridge, Alberta. 

MARZBAN, DINYAR Apt. 507, 1250 Bute Street, Vancouver 5, B.C. 

MAYER, GUY 3033 Sherbrooke W., No. 506, Westmount, Montreal 215, Quebec. 

MEER, ROBERT 380 Beverley Avenue, Town of Mt. Royal, Montreal 304, Quebec. 

MENZIES, RICHARD 20 Lakeview Road, Baie d'Urfe, Ste. Anne de Bellevue 850, Quebec. 

MILLER, DONALD 4 Islemere Gardens, Ste-Dorothee, Laval, Quebec. 

MILLER, IAN 4 Islemere Gardens, Ste-Dorothee, Laval, Quebec. 

MOFFAT, ROBERT 4298 Montrose Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 218, Quebec. 

MONTANO, ANDREW Montano St., Vista Bella, San Fernando, Trinidad. 

MOONEY, ERIC 1354 Coleraine Avenue, Thetford Mines, Quebec. 

MORTON, PETER 41 Barat Road, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec. 

MORTON, PETER 7 Rockcliffe Road, Brockville, Ontario. 

MUNDY, JOHN Oakley Farms, R.R. 3, Carp, Ontario. 

MUNRO, ROSS 1409 Lake St. Louis Road, Ville de Lery, Quebec. 

MURCHISON, DAVID A/C CAEEB, Caisca Postal 462-ZC-00, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. 

NEILL, GRAHAM 277 Woodstock Road, Fredericton, N.B. 

NOSEWORTHY, DAVID 134 Ivanhoe Crescent, Pointe Claire, 710, Quebec. 

OSTROM, PETER 632 Victoria Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec. 

OUGHTRED, CHRISTOPHER 1425 Notre Dame St. S., Thetford Mines, Quebec. 

OUTERBRIDGE, DOUGLAS Tranquility, Somerset, Bermuda. 

OUTERBRIDGE, ANDREW Tranquility, Somerset, Bermuda. 

PANTRY, WILLIAM Skyline, Jennings Land, Smith's Parish, Bermuda. 

PATTON, ALLAN 1040 Park Avenue, New York City, N.Y. 10028, U.S.A. 

PETRIE, DAVID 618 Carleton Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec. 

PFEIFFER, RICHARD 199 Lakeview Avenue, Pointe Claire, 720, Quebec. 

PICKARD, ALAN 26 Admiral Street, Charlottetown, P.E.I. 

PONDER, CHARLES 86 Grey Street, Fredericton, N.B. 

PORTER, ALLAN Box 290, Hudson Heights, Quebec. 

PRIEUR, DAVID 750 - 37th Avenue, Lachine 610, Quebec. 

PRUPAS, STEVEN 294 Bryant Street, Sherbrooke, Quebec. 

PUDDEN, JOHN 16 Glendale Street, Lennoxville, Quebec. 

RAZA, WALTER 10 - 5th Avenue, Pointe Claire 720, Quebec. 

REARDON, DONAT 42 Sunnyside Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec. 

REARDON, KENNETH 42 Sunnyside Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec. 

REDPATH, IAN 597 Dawson Avenue, Town of Mount Royal, Montreal 305, Quebec. 

REID, JOHN 286 Union Blvd., St. Lambert, Jacques Cartier, Quebec. 

REUSING, CHRISTOPHER 511 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec. 

RIDDIOUGH, KARL 470 Oakhill Road, Ottawa 2, Ontario. 

RIDER MICHAEL 471 Eleanor Avenue, Otterburn Heights, Quebec. 

RITCHIE. DONALD 2825 Rock Creek Drive, N.W., Washington, D.C., 20008. 

RITCHIE, GORDON 2525 Normanville Blvd., Trois-Rivieres, Quebec. 

ROBERGE, GILLES 42 Queen Street, Lennoxville, Quebec. 

ROBERTS, BILL 195 d'Anjou Avenue, St. Bruno, Quebec. 

ROMER, MARK 122 Blondin Street, Ste. Adele-en-bas, Quebec. 

ROSENFIELD, JEFFREY Apt. 1801, 1444 Mackay St., Montreal 107, Quebec. 

ROSS, DOUGLAS Apartado 986, Lima, Peru. 

ROSS-JONES, RAYMOND c/o Industries Nacionales LEROS, S.A., Zamuro a Miseria 89, Caracas, 


ROSS- JONES, JAMES c/o Industries Nacionales LEROS, S.A., Zamuro a Miseria 89, Caracas, 



ROSSY MICHAEL 465 Beverley Avenue, Town of Mount Royal, Montreal 304, Quebec. 

ROTHSCHILD, ERIC 1312 Dominion Avenue, Sherbrooke, Quebec. 

ST-AMAND BRIAN 355 Allard Avenue, Dorval, Pointe Claire 780, Quebec. 

SALT BRENTON 267 Victoria Street, Thurso, Quebec. 

SAVARD JOHN Apt. E-61 The Chateau, 1321 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 109, Quebec. 

SETLAKWE PAUL 633 Notre Dame Street North, Thetford Mines, Quebec. 

SEVEIGNY 'JOHN 213 Alfred Street, Thetford Mines, Quebec. 

SEWELL JOHN 6 de Bienville Avenue, Baie Comeau, Quebec. 

SEWELL' BRIAN 6 de Bienville Avenue, Baie Comeau, Quebec. 

SHEPPARD RANDOLPH 12 Woodland Avenue, Beaconsfield, Quebec. 

SHEPPARD' GARY • • ■ • 12 Woodland Avenue, Beaconsfield, Quebec. 

SHORTENO PETER 1964 Dumfries Road, Town of Mount Royal, Quebec. 

SIMKOVITS! STEPHEN '.'.'.'. 1005 First Avenue, Dorval, Pointe Claire 780, Quebec. 

SIMKOVITS HARVEY ... 1005 First Avenue, Dorval, Pointe Claire 780, Quebec. 

SIMPKIN CHARLES .... 54 Finchley Road, Hampstead, Montreal 254, Quebec. 

SIMPSON COLIN 2318 Orlando Avenue, Ottawa 8, Ontario. 

SMITH TONY . 28 Rosemount Avenue, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec 

SMITH DONALD -81 Pymers Mead, Croxted Road, Dulwich, London S.E. 21, England. 

SMITH' PETER 5700 Queen Mary Road, Hampstead, Montreal 254, Quebec. 

SPETH RANIER . C. P. 38 - 1095 Route Nationale, Ancienne-Lorette, Quebec. 

STAIRS DFNIS • ■ • ■ 1385 Gordon Avenue, Peterborough, Ontario. 

STEPHEN MARK . . 99 Dorset Road, Baie d'Urfe, Ste Anne de Bellevue 850, Quebec. 

STEPHENS IAN 3080 Trafalgar Avenue, Montreal 218, Quebec. 

STEWART,ALEXANDER R.R. No. 1, Granby, Quebec. 

STILL COLIN 317 Heroux Avenue, Iberville, Quebec. 

STUART, CAMPBELL 14 Rideau River Lane, Ottawa, Ontario. 

TARDI FRANK • ■ 439 Stannock Avenue, Town of Mount Royal, Montreal 304, Quebec. 
THOMSON, PETER' R.R. No. 1, Pointe Cavagnal, Como, Vaudreuil, Quebec. 

VEILLON CHARLES Wendy brook Farms, Sweetsburg, Quebec. 

VIETS, ROBERT 459 Buena Vista Road, Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa 2, Ontario. 

WADE ALAN .... 74 Geneva Street, Ottawa 3, Ontario. 

WALKER SCOTT '.'. 596 Beaconsfield Blvd., Beaconsfield, Ste. Anne de Bellevue 870. Quebec. 

WALKER! JULIAN '. Strathcroix, St. Andrews, N.B. 

WALKER HARRY 158 Harland Road, Hampstead, Montreal 254, Quebec. 

WARWICK, MICHAEL 8 Parkman Place, Westmount, Montreal 217, Quebec. 

WILLIAMS BRIAN 9104 - 74th Street, Edmonton, Alberta. 

WILSON ROBERT 280 Park Road. Rockcliffe, Ottawa 2, Ontario. 

WINN PETER 1237 Williams Street, Quebec 6, Quebec. 

WOJATSEK ANDREW 23 Speid Street, Lennoxville, Quebec. 

WONG DEREK 12265 Golf Road, Montreal 389, Quebec. 

WOODS ADAM P.O. 442, Kinderhook, Columbia Co., New York. 

WILMER, PHILLIP 115 Hawthorne Drive, Baie d'Urfe, Ste. Anne de Bellevue 850, Quebec. 

WRIGHT! PETER 610 Montgomery Avenue, Riverview, Albert Co., New Brunswick. 

ZIGAYER, MICHAEL 315 Simcoe Avenue, Town of Mount Royal, Montreal 304, Quebec. 












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Bishop's College School 
Lennoxville. Que. 


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"B.C.S.", the magazine of Bishop's College i, 
produced magazine published once a year in tl. 
Its purpose is to encourage writing, art and \. 
School, to provide some business experience fo 
editors, and to record the events and activitie 
life. It is printed on coated paper and with a 

G-enerel Advertising: 

Y* O v"> 

„ # o <j P» Q, v» 

V2>^ »oV^ 

One page &$l ^Vk "», ^ „ 

Half page F, 3 S ^ t a ^o* 

Quarter page k2$. Vl> A> ** •<*«, 

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Lennoxville, Quebec 

Founded 1843 

A Residential University for Men and Women 
offering courses in 

Arts — Science — Business Administration — Divinity — Education 

McGreer Hall, one of five Men's residences on the Campus 

For Calendars giving information regarding courses, entrance requirements, fees, etc., write to: 

The Registrar, 
Bishop's University, 
Lennoxville, Quebec. 




Producers and Distributors 



Scientifically prepared and screened to size 




Whatever the Game, 

your School Store can supply the 

best in equipment - from 





Compliments of 






of Canada Limited 

S^peclcLllzlna In School Kyutflts 



Custom Tailors 

Made to Measure Clothing 

Custom Shirts 

Ujou are cordiatlu invited 

to i/idit our 
r/ewlu f\enovated «j£c 


TELEPHONE: 861-9242 

I lo war Hi's 

of Canada Limited 

MONTREAL 107, P. Q. 

TELEPHONE: 861-9243 



Compliments of 






for the new and the nnnsiial 


La nouveaute et linedit 

chez Oglky 

Compliments of 


that's interesting, rewarding, 
progressive? . . . opportunities 
unlimited are yours at Simpson's 

(1959) LIMITED 













We like to 
look after 


at the 


Compliments of a FRIEND 


Compliments of 



Manufacturers of cold rolled sections in ferrous 
and non-ferrous metals; metal mouldings; formed 
and fabricated aluminum, copper, stainless, 

Compliments of 






Telephone 933-4239 

ClombLunznti oj 












MONTREAL 3, - Tel: 878-4331 





La Paysanne 


IN A . 



Our expanding organization is constantly 
looking for graduates of executive calibre 
seeking careers in 

• Merchandising • Sales Management 

■ Buying • Accounting and Control 

• Credit Management • Advertising 

• Display • Personnel administration 

■ Plant and Building management 

As part of an organization that extends from 
coast to coast, a career at Morgan's can 
offer a wide variety of opportunities. We 
invite you to discuss your future plans 
with us, and our Employment Department 
will be pleased to arrange an interview. 

Telephone VI 4-1515, local 627 


page-sangster inc. 



|jj|||llllll||||.| 406 MINTO ST., SHERBROOKE, QUE. 


4 >n II 


Congratulations and Best Wishes from 

Clarke Pharmacy Regtj 

D. M. Patrick, L.Ph., Prop. 




111 Queen Street Lennoxville, Que. 


Here's Something to Think About! 

It all began 100 years ago on December 8, 1869, when 
Timothy Eaton, a young man from Ballymena, Ireland, 
opened a small dry goods store in Toronto. 

The original staff consisted of two men, a woman and 
a boy. Today, during Eaton's Centennial Year, the staff 
now numbers more than 50,000 employees — and to 
date more than 1 1 ,000 Eatonians have given 25 years 
or more of service. 

In less than 100 years, Eaton's has continually grown 
and expanded to become the largest retail organization 
in the country, and it's still growing, still expanding, to 
serve better the people of Canada. New stores such as 
Eaton's Pointe Claire and Ville d'Anjou have provided 
interesting new opportunities for many young people 
here in Montreal — and there's more expansion planned 
for the near future. 

Wouldn't you like to be part of all this action? Wouldn't 
you like a career with creative excitement, opportunity 
and challenge ... a position where you can grow and 
advance in Canada's dynamic retail industry.? THEN 
THINK ABOUT EATON'S. We may be 100 years old 
but we still have a lot of young ideas! 

Why not visit Eaton's Employment Office, Ninth 
Floor, Downtown, and discuss your career plans with 




Compliments of 



Members New York Stock Exchange 

1245 Sherbrooke Street W. 

Montreal 109 

McManamy fc? Baldwin 


Insurance Brokers 





Telephone 562-2617 




The Laurentien Hotel 

1000 ROOMS 


It has been our pleasure to accommodate 
many of the fine school athletic teams 


"Where good friends meet and treat" 


Canada's Leading Jewellers 

and DRY CLEANERS ltd. 




Complete Line ot Linen and Garments 

tor Professional, Commercial and 

Manufacturing Establishments. 

Continuous Towel and Cabinet Service 


Phone: 562-2633 










Compliments of 

Assurance (g^^**2£ Insurance Inc. 

Edifice Nicol, 6 Sud, Wellington S. 

Courtiers d'Assurance Agrees - Chartered Insurance Brokers 


Compliments of 






Anytime . . . any season tatua \ t 

... for any activity — in to | or 

treat your feet 

to the comfort of 

Wigwam Socks. And 

the comfort lasts, 

because Wigwam are hunting 

STA-SIZED to «nd 

hold their shape. «' hin 9 



For men on the way up, or already there — In 
socks that stay up, it's patterned INNERKNIT 
O.T.C. (Over-The-Calf) hose. Soft, absorbent 
wool, and nylon S-t-r-e-t-c-h. One size fits all. 



XntcrwoVen casuals and the new 




82 Front St., HULL, Que. 





6435 St. James West 








and the all new 




Compliments of 














Compliments of 


Your favourite dairy products 

760 Chalifoux St., Sherbrooke, Que. Tel.: 563-2525 


Compliments of ALLATT'S BAKERY 

TEL. : 563-0330 




Ouvert tous les soirs gros et detail 

Tel.: 569-2569 


Carbon Paper and Typewriter Ribbons 

Printing and Embossing 

Legal Forms 

Office Furniture and Supplies 

Our School Wholesale Division specializes 
in School Supplies and School Printing 

United StationeryjGo. 

688 RICHMOND ST. W. UimHed 
PHONE: 3634383 TORONTO 3, ONT. 



During the past forty' nine years it has been our privilege to 
have a business association with this unique boys' school. 
During this time we have watched this famous school grow, 
we have watched its students prepare themselves for univ- 
ersity, continue to university, graduate and take their places 
among Canada's outstanding industrial, professional and 
political leaders. 

Many of the graduates of B. C. S. have taken part in two 
great wars of the Twentieth Century and many have paid 
the supreme sacrifice. 

It is with great pride and honor, that we are privileged to 
pay tribute, in this small way to a school of as high repute 
as Bishop's College School. 

May we take this opportunity of expressing congratulations 
for your progress, and wish you continued success in the 
years to come. 

Crown Laundry 
of Sherbrooke ltd. 







Tel. 842-2325 


> INC. i" 

^'^ ( «^u^*MW»'*V ,ni *W 


Phone: 819 562-1531 



Tel. LA. 2-3157 












Today there are tremendous opportuni- 
ties in the exciting field of retail mer- 
chandising. Simpsons will be happy to 
help you discover the possibilities in 
their vigorous nation-wide organization. 

Arrange for an interview or visit Simp- 
sons Personnel Office, Montreal, to 
discuss your career in retailing.